On November 26, 1968, Cream played their farewell concert at London's Royal Albert Hall with Yes and Taste as the opening acts.
Beginning life as a song inspired by the Maharishi, John Lennon’s ‘Jealous Guy’ evolved to look at the insecurities and possessive nature of love.
The 1974 album, seen by many Genesis fans as their finest hour, played a huge part in making the group the progressive rock legends they became.
This was rock, but not as we had known it from U2 before. ‘Achtung Baby’ was the album that recalibrated their sound for the 90s.
With their third album, ‘Day & Age’, The Killers leaned “a little more on the pop end of things” and came out with their third multi-platinum smash.
LL Cool J’s debut album, ‘Radio’, turned the MC into a hip-hop superstar and put the emerging Def Jam record label on the map.
The track evoked the Summer of Love of a few months earlier and made lyrical reference to The Beatles.
Released on November 18, 1966, 'That's Life' blew away the charts even during the height of the rock era.
Another of Chuck's set texts of rock'n'roll was making its presence felt on November 18, 1957.
'Moanin' The Blues,' which entered the country chart on 18 November 1950, became Hank's next No. 1 in the last week of the year.
'Brainwashed,' a musically varied album full of gems, was George Harrison's 12th and final album.
A psycho-sexual drama charting obsession and a descent into madness, ‘L’Homme À Tête De Chou’ remains one of Serge Gainsbourg’s finest concept albums.
The world’s most famous mouse made his big-screen debut with ‘Steamboat Willie,’ marking the point at which Mickey Mouse music first entered pop culture.
Three years on from 'Walkin' The Floor Over You,' the Texan Troubadour built on his popularity with a new country No.1.
Hank's posthumous country No.1 of 1953 got a soulful makeover from The Genius.
Taking creative risks in order to fully express herself, ‘The Fall’ forced fans and critics alike to rethink what a Norah Jones album should be.