With his debut Blue Note album, Lonnie Smith established himself as one of the rising new stars of organ-driven soul-jazz in the late 60s.
It was a tale involving an American hit that Oldfield didn’t approve of, a hit horror film, a complete rearrangement and Richard Branson’s sister.
'Born To Be Wild' was an anthem to rebellion, the ultimate biker song and an iconic rock original.
The album featured a later, temporary line-up of the group featuring Booker T. and co and the soon-to-be Memphis Horns.
On a hot summer’s night on July 12, 1962, at London’s Marquee Jazz Club, The Rolling Stones played their first-ever gig.
'This group of musicians were all happy to be there working with me,' says Sting in an exclusive interview.
Others to cover the vintage song included Les Paul, Doris Day, Etta James, and Little Richard.
The epic 'Live At Leeds' album contained the band's nod to a rock'n'roll hero.
On the chart of July 11, 1964, Sam scored his final soul chart-topper.
‘High’n’Dry’ proved to be the record on which Def Leppard’s distinctive, arena-slaying sound emerged, setting them on the path to world domination.
Roy Orbison, Rick Nelson, Jerry Lee Lewis, and many more covered Hank's 'You Win Again.'
Truly making its mark on popular culture, ‘Sorry Not Sorry’ took Demi Lovato’s career to a whole new level.
A song that captured the zeitgeist of the Moon landing, in 1969, ‘Space Oddity’ became David Bowie’s first hit and continues to influence society today.
'I was in bad shape. It wasn’t so much self-abuse as self-neglect,' said Eric Clapton.
'Heat Wave' sizzled as the second R&B hit for Martha & the Vandellas and their pop breakthrough.
Recorded in the early hours of the morning, ‘Baby I Need Your Loving’ was nothing but sweet soul music that put Four Tops on the map.