Recorded live with a 17-piece orchestra, ‘Late Orchestration’ was an early sign that Kanye West would create art that transcends time.
Our appreciation of the career of a unique British music innovator and stylist who has never been replaced.
The former Dire Straits frontman hit a particularly rich seam with his second LP in his own name, 'Sailing To Philadelphia.'
Recorded on 26 September 1962 and released in February 1963 on Impulse! Records, Duke Ellington & John Coltrane saw a cross-generational collaboration.
The band’s third LP provided a commercial breakthrough and hit singles in both the UK and US.
The duo's version of 'Only You Know And I Know' outdid the one by its writer, Dave Mason.
An appreciation of the British TV producer, actor, producer and force of nature.
Aggressive and ultra-confident, ‘Nothing Was The Same’ is arguably Drake’s most consistently thrilling album, more than living up to its title.
Released in 1973, Roy Orbison’s final MGM album, ‘Milestones’, is a curio containing masterful readings of Bee Gees’ Words and a Big O take on country-rock.
Two musical worlds came together in Purple's 'Concerto For Group And Orchestra.'
On 23 September 1978, 'Dreadlock Holiday' replaced the Commodores' 'Three Times A Lady' to become the third UK No. 1 for 10cc.
Standing cheek to cheek with Tony Bennett, Lady Gaga staged her most radical reinvention yet, setting herself on a new creative arc.
Released on 23 September 1969, Isaac Hayes’ Hot Buttered Soul remains a visionary album, and a masterpiece that single-handedly invented symphonic soul.
Released on 23 September 1970, The Allman Brothers Band's Idlewild South is a quintessential slice of Southern Rock and remains an underrated gem.
Hank's final recording session produced his last country chart-topper in 'Take These Chains From My Heart.'
A tribute to the man who helped invent modern-day R&B with his deeply soulful, gospel-influenced piano playing and singing.