The singer, songwriter and multi-instrumentalist has a unique and much-revered place in the music firmament.
A tribute to a uniquely soulful artist who had one of the definitive R&B-blues voices.
The town's name became synonymous with modern music culture in January 1970, as it hosted the country's first major, outdoor rock gathering.
Released in 2000, 'Voodoo' still stands as a wildly innovative, forward-thinking, and challenging record.
Born on January 25, 1904, in Ripley Tennessee, Sleepy John Estes was one of the finest country blues performers and instrumental to the 60s blues revival.
As Taylor released the follow-up to ‘Who's Making Love,’ he was immediately onto another winner.
In 1960, ‘Baby (You’ve Got What It Takes)’ combined one of the hot new male singers and a female vocalist who had been popular since World War II.
The album sold an estimated 20 million copies and gave the Gibb brothers three more US No.1 singles in a row.
Faced with a dilapidated piano and suffering from back aches and sleep withdrawal, Keith Jarrett recorded a legendary jazz album, ‘The Köln Concert.’
Recorded with his wife, organist Shirley Scott, ‘Hustlin’’ revealed that Stanley Turrentine was a true master of the saxophone.
After the 'Perfect Strangers' reunion, Deep Purple were back on album duty little more than two years later.
Already an American chart-topper for a month the previous autumn, 'Green River' made the UK bestsellers on January 24, 1970.
The album would continue the San Francisco band's run of four US Top 30 placings in a row.
After leaving Yes, Rick Wakeman’s first solo work, ‘The Six Wives Of Henry VIII,’ was an ambitious concept album that remains a jewel in his crown.
Making success sound so easy, Tone Lōc’s ‘Lōc-ed After Dark’ was a laidback mega-hit with two juggernaut singles, ‘Wild Thing’ and ‘Funky Cold Medina.’
In memory of the rock and roll, soul, and pop entertainer who originated a much-covered gem.