Glen Campbell and Jimmy Webb's 'Reunion' was a musical marriage that took place somewhere on the way to Phoenix.
'Revival (Love Is Everywhere)' emerged from the band's 'Idlewild South' album and gave them a debut on the Billboard Hot 100.
Less than a month after his mysterious and tragic shooting, Sam was back in the charts with 'Shake.'
Forever to be associated with 1969's Ivor Novello Award-winning chart-topper 'Where Do You Go To My Lovely,' Sarstedt continued to record and perform with great regularity,
'Their First LP' included some of the SDG's covers as well as originals by the group and Steve Winwood.
Kenny Burrell's ‘Midnight Blue’ blurs the boundaries between jazz and the blues and plays like a slow burn, soundtracking an imaginary film noir.
It may not have been one of the group's most commercially successful LPs, but 'Holland' was, and remains, an admirable, self-contained and cohesive body of songs.
George Harrison’s seventh solo studio album was recorded at his home in Oxfordshire, Friar Park, in 1976, and much like a fine wine… it improves with age.
'(Sittin' On) The Dock Of The Bay,' co-written with his great friend Steve Cropper, was released on 8 January 1968, a month after Otis' death at just 26.
'Industrial Disease' was Mark Knopfler's typically pithy take on the decline that, by the early 1980s, had set in across the British manufacturing industry.
‘Three Steps To Heaven’ became a posthumous number-one hit in the UK for rock’n’roll pioneer Eddie Cochran, recorded shortly before his tragic passing.
One of the building blocks of rock’n’roll, Willie Dixon’s ‘Hoochie Coochie Man’ has been recorded by everyone from Muddy Waters to Eric Clapton and Motörhead.
On 7 January 1967, Pride became the first African-American solo singer to perform on the radio show and live institution that was the Grand Ole Opry.
On 7 January 1967, saxophone player-bandleader Julian 'Cannonball' Adderley surprised everyone by entering the Billboard Hot 100 with 'Mercy, Mercy, Mercy.'
It’s impossible to underestimate what Cyril Davies and Alexis Korner achieved in those early days of the British Blues scene.
The highly distinctive Flying V guitar was trademarked by Gibson on 6 January 1958.