After many outside projects, the 2001 album took Elton back to the day job, and, many felt, to the very best aspects of his signature piano-vocal sound.
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,
'(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.
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.
It’s impossible to underestimate what Cyril Davies and Alexis Korner achieved in those early days of the British Blues scene.
You may not have heard of Doris Troy, but you will definitely have heard her voice.
Ensuring that their image is as important as the music, the best Marilyn Manson videos are as compellingly distasteful as the band’s very identity.
Sam Phillips will forever be known as the man who discovered Elvis. But it was Sam’s love of the blues that was the catalyst for Elvis.
A quintessential example of hard bop, ‘Cool Struttin’’ found pianist Sonny Clark putting Blue Note’s pioneering modern jazz on the map.
In the first week of 1966, the duo arrived on the national US scene with the first in a series of classic singles for Stax.
Cat's early 1972 hit 'Morning Has Broken' was an attractive version of the Christian hymn published in 1931.
On 31 December 1977, the Ramones headlined at the Rainbow, supported by Generation X and the Rezillos,
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.'