On November 26, 1968, Cream played their farewell concert at London's Royal Albert Hall with Yes and Taste as the opening acts.
The song was also the last of Jackson's three pop Top 40 successes, after 'Let's Have A Party' and 'Right or Wrong.'
'I Don't Know What You've Got (But It's Got Me)' became Richard's last Top 20 R&B hit and featured a future superstar guitarist.
Country trailblazer Lynn's self-composed song eloquently exposed the hypocrisy often shown to divorced women.
Shaking up the mainstream with some incendiary rock’n’roll, the Audioslave debut album “did something genuinely different”.
With her sex-positive image, unbridled confidence and elite lyricism, Foxy Brown’s ‘Ill Na Na’ became the blueprint for female MCs in hip-hop.
Addressing her public controversies and her party girl reputation on ‘Unapologetic’, Rihanna created a thrilling conclusion to a stunning four-album run.
George Harrison’s seventh solo studio album was recorded at his home in Oxfordshire, Friar Park, in 1976, and much like a fine wine… it improves with age.
The album was hailed as his finest solo work, and as good as any Rolling Stones album since 'Some Girls.'
Twain's third diamond-certified album in a row, 'Up!', was released in North America on November 19, 2002.
The song typified Steely Dan's move towards an ever-jazzier sound, and added the distinctive voice of a frequent collaborator.
The satirical 'White Punks On Dope' became one of the enduring anthems of the new wave period.
At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.
The group were on a roll from the success of 'God Only Knows' when Brian Wilson's new masterpiece 'Good Vibrations' gave them their first UK No. 1.
'Catch Bull At Four' became the only Cat Stevens album to top the American charts.
With the ‘Reload’ album, Metallica revealed that they existed in a genre of one, and had nothing whatsoever to prove to anyone else.