The Scottish band went to the top of the UK album chart for the first time on 15 February 1997 with 'White On Blonde.'
On 7 February 1964, The Beatles arrived at JFK airport in New York for their first US performances and the rest was history
The record helped Verve to become the quintessential jazz label of the 1950s.
Blossom Dearie created a jazz vocal style that was all her own and ended up as a fixture on the New York Supper Club scene.
Gary's death at just 58, on 6 February 2011, came as a great shock, but he left a legacy of nearly 40 years’ worth of recording.
Among its countless achievements, 'You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin'' was named the 20th century's most-played song on American radio and television by the BMI.
In February 1971, '(Do The) Push & Pull' went No. 1 R&B when Thomas had been recording for 20 years, and was already 53 years old.
With their debut, ‘The Gilded Palace Of Sin’, The Flying Burrito Brothers almost singlehandedly created country-rock, laying the groundwork for Americana.
In celebration of the late Beach Boys singer, a special collection of some of Carl’s greatest performances.
Bending genres and storming the charts, ‘Infinity On High’ shot Fall Out Boy into the stratosphere. They’ve yet to come down.
It’s a perfect evocation of those heady days of Beatlemania when those loveable Mop-Tops, the Fab Four, ruled the world.
On 27 January 1970, John Lennon wrote and recorded 'Instant Karma!', becaming the first solo single by a former Beatle to sell a million copies in America.
The young singer who recorded 'Money (That's What I Want)' went on, with Norman Whitfield, to co-write many of the most indelible songs in Motown history.
Twenty months after the release of The Miracle, along came Innuendo in February 1991. Queen's fourteenth studio album is tinged with sadness as it was the last to be released during Freddie...
'Dear Uncle Sam' became Loretta's seventh top ten country hit and, significantly, the first that she wrote herself.
With younger fans discovering rock, Verve Records felt the need to branch out. Enter the Blues Project a band that included by Brooklyn native Al Kooper.