A pioneer of gangsta rap and the G-funk sound, rapper-producer Dr Dre put West Coast hip-hop on the map. Here are some of is career-defining collaborations
As the first man to manage the group's business affairs, Williams was a key figure in their early development.
One of the happy moments in Ritchie's all-too-brief career came on 29 December 1958, when he entered the Billboard Hot 100 with the classic 'La Bamba.'
All rock fans know Christmas Eve as the birthday of Ian Kilmister, the late and great former Motörhead frontman.
The London-born frontman with the Pirates was about much more than just the classic 'Shakin' All Over.'
John Mayall, Eric Clapton, Paul McCartney, Elton John and the Sex Pistols were among those to benefit from Price's studio know-how.
Late in 1969, the wicked Pickett boldly interpreted the Motown stars' 1966 pop and soul No. 1, 'You Keep Me Hanging On.'
Frank Sinatra is a legend, his music was the soundtrack to the second half of the 20th Century and his songs resonate as strongly today as they ever did.
“This swinger was worth waiting for,” said Billboard, but 'This Love Is Real' would mark the end of an era for the masterful entertainer.
The album that Petty produced for Shannon, the fine, spirited 'Drop Down And Get Me,' entered the Billboard 200 on 12 December 1981.
The Mk I line-up's show at the famed venue was part of their new focus on the American market.
On 26 November 1968, Cream played their farewell concert at London's Royal Albert Hall with Yes and Taste as the opening acts.
'Stormbringer' was the second Purple album to feature Mk II staples Ritchie Blackmore, Jon Lord and Ian Paice along with David Coverdale and Glenn Hughes.
There’s not a blues guitarist that has not copped Albert King’s licks and fallen under his spell.
As a 19-year-old in 1957, Toussaint was asked to sound like the star he had grown up listening to.
Promotional films for 'Hello Goodbye' were shot at London's Saville Theatre on 10 November 1967; the single went on to top the charts in both the UK and US.