The revelatory ‘Smoke + Mirrors’ took Imagine Dragons up another level, revealing them as a “tightly focussed rock juggernaut” hitting greatness.
In the band's fast-moving 1974, their UK chart success on single and album was followed by a first step onto a US stage.
Recorded in four days, The Rolling Stones’ debut album honoured the blues and introduced the band to America as “England’s newest hit makers”.
The double set covered his already numerous incarnations on record, all the way back to the Yardbirds.
The success of the southern rock band's 1973 debut album led to a follow-up featuring the anthemic 'Sweet Home Alabama.'
Following Steve Hackett’s departure, Genesis entered their second act with, And Then There Were Three, retaining their prog sensibilities with killer hooks.
The recordings that put Agnetha Fältskog in the vocal spotlight with ABBA, including hit singles and favourite album tracks.
The biggest singles and most memorable album landmarks of the mighty British band inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on 14 April 2018.
Hitting like a hip-hop apocalypse, ‘It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back’ found Public Enemy unleashing arguably the greatest hip-hop album ever.
The first concept album in Gentle Giant’s formidable body of work, ‘Three Friends’ remains a well-loved record that hints at greater glories to come.
uDiscover presents a career-length playlist honouring the work of one of the world's greatest guitarists.
On 14 April 1951, the great bluesman hit the Billboard R&B chart with the song that he later said was his absolute favourite among all his recordings.
Gary Moore began his third spell as a member of Thin Lizzy, as they went on a Parisian adventure with producer Tony Visconti.
Paul McCartney's band endured all manner of challenges in the making of 'Band On The Run,' making its arrival atop the American chart all the sweeter.
Cat Stevens' 'Buddha and the Chocolate Box' became his fourth consecutive top three LP on both sides of the Atlantic.
Swathed in shadows and Cold War intrigue, Camel’s ‘Stationary Traveller’ tapped into the paranoia of the mid-80s and is well worthy of reappraisal.