The beautiful 'The Last Time I Saw Her' became a gem in Glen's catalogue just as it is in Gordon's.
The album continued Thompson's working relationship with American producer Mitchell Froom, who had taken over the role from Richard's old Fairport Convention colleague Joe Boyd.
The 1973 album 'Eat It' saw the British rock band growing ever more confident and autonomous.
Written by Pam Belford and Dean Dillon, the song was a clever take on the old romantic idea of a pair of lovers who can never quite say goodbye.
The post-Walsh line-up of the Cleveland rock continued with a fifth chart album in 1972.
'Enlightened Rogues' included original material such as Dickey Betts’ ‘Crazy Love’ and a cover of B.B. King’s ‘Blind Love.'
New chart entries kept coming despite Hank's sad demise, with 'Kaw-Liga' and 'Your Cheatin' Heart' both hitting the country chart of 21 February 1953.
Harvey’s was an improbable tale of dues-paying from the mid-1950s onwards, before he found belated stardom as the leader of the Sensational Alex Harvey Band.
The sophomore album 'Grand Funk' saw the trio expanding on the confidently hard-rocking sound of their debut release.
‘Have You Ever Seen The Rain’ was one of the last great Creedence Clearwater Revival songs, as underlined by the dozens of cover versions, from Johnny Cash to Rod Stewart.
‘Crazy’ is the kind of classic that would be hard for anyone to follow, but on 27 January 1962, Patsy Cline did just that, with 'She's Got You.'
The classic song started a sequence that makes CCR surely one of the unluckiest bands never to score a US No. 1 single.
Now deleted, 'Live At The Palladium' was only released in the UK and Japan and is now something of a collectors' item for fans of Karen and Richard.
Greatest hits collections are very often big sellers, and for obvious reasons, but few have been as successful as the Carpenters’ The Singles 1969–1973.
Released when Merle was 29, the 'Swinging Doors' album was his second studio release with his band the Strangers.
After 'Runaway' and 'Hats Off To Larry,' the winter of 1961 brought Del a third UK hit with 'So Long Baby.'