The 1967 classic has been remade every which way from reggae and disco, and by everyone from the Everly Brothers to Joe Cocker.
Despite coming late to the skate punk party, Sum 41 released a bona fide classic in the shape of the aptly-named ‘All Killer No Filler.’
Robert Johnson influenced everyone from Muddy Waters to The Rolling Stones, and shaped the future of rock'n'roll. We celebrate his life and legacy.
The 1984 release became one of the all-time bestselling compilations around the world by any artist.
The powerhouse rock outfit's new set was bolstered by the rock radio hit 'Stone Cold.'
Within months of the great soul man's premature passing, the Motown trio paid tribute on disc.
His first album since John Lennon's death featured guests Ringo Starr, Carl Perkins, Eric Stewart and others.
Cutting far deeper than most break-up songs, ‘What Becomes Of The Brokenhearted’ remains Jimmy Ruffin’s defining Motown soul statement.
Their tenth album took just a few weeks to go platinum in the US.
The California dreamers and their only US No. 1 single.
It was the song that began Hank's chart-topping country sequence.
The 1975 debut album by the larger-than-life San Francisco band.
In the spring of 1978, Ritchie Blackmore's band scored their highest-debuting UK album to date.
As Bolanmania spread across the UK, the first two Tyrannosaurus Rex albums hit No.1 together.
Released in the early 80s, Camel’s ‘The Single Factor’ retains the pioneering prog group’s innate melodic aptitude, and wears its years lightly.
Suffused with emotional intensity, ‘The Colour In Anything’ finds James Blake testing the limits of what a ballad can be.