‘Breaking Hearts’ found Elton John fusing new technology with his timeless songwriting to record Bernie Taupin’s “favourite album of that period”.
Performing at Princess Grace Of Monaco’s personal request, Frank Sinatra teamed up with Quincy Jones for the first time, stunning an audience full of celebrities and royalty.
An overlooked gem among Wayne Shorter’s formidable work, ‘Etcetera’ only gets better with time – just like the legendary jazz saxophonist himself.
A pioneering hard bop pianist, the late Horace Silver was a founding member of The Jazz Messengers. He left an enormously important legacy.
When Eric Clapton's new band Derek and the Dominos played their first gig on 14 June 1970 they did not even have a name until just before they went on stage
The progressive rock trailblazers' fifth studio release was their first with producer Rodger Bain.
The song outdid the A-side, 'Why Should We Try Anymore,' on the country charts.
'Frampton Comes Alive' became the multi-platinum sensation of 1976 and produced three major hits in 'Show Me The Way,' 'Baby I Love Your Way' and 'Do You Feel Like We Do.'
In 1992, the country music record books were rewritten by a singer and actor from Flatwoods, Kentucky.
Engulfing listeners in its beautifully melancholy, cinematic atmosphere, ‘Ultraviolence’ found Lana Del Rey creating something darker than ever before.
An ambitious album that paid homage to William Blake’s poetry, ‘Tyger’ marked the end of another era for electronic pioneers Tangerine Dream.
Louis Armstrong topped both the Billboard singles chart and album chart with Hello Dolly. He also had huge success with it around the world.
The follow-up to ‘Enema Of The State’, ‘Take Off Your Pants And Jacket’ ensured that blink-182 were the reigning punk-pop phenomenon of the 21st Century.
With a riff famously composed by Keith Richards in a motel room, it was the Stones' first song to top the charts on both sides of the Atlantic.
With Megadeth’s debut album, ‘Killing Is My Business… And Business Is Good!’, Dave Mustaine unleashed a full-bore attack on thrash metal.
After the group's original and versions by everyone from Al Green to Brenda Lee, Joe made the song his own.