Recorded over three sessions between 1949 and 1950, Miles Davis’ ‘Birth Of The Cool’ is a landmark jazz album.
Their debut album included some of the SDG's covers as well as originals by the group and Steve Winwood.
Now deleted, the album was only released in the UK and Japan and is something of a collectors’ item for fans of Karen and Richard.
It may not have been one of the group's most commercially successful LPs, but ‘Holland’ was, and remains, an admirable, self-contained and cohesive body of songs.
After a highly successful 1966, Mr. Brown went into the new year with ‘Bring It Up,’ another Top 10 R&B winner.
On January 7, 1967, saxophone player-bandleader Julian 'Cannonball' Adderley surprised everyone by entering the Billboard Hot 100 with 'Mercy, Mercy, Mercy.'
Director John Singleton left behind more than just a cinematic legacy; his soundtracks brought the black experience to life on the big screen.
On their ambitious debut album, ‘SremmLife,’ dynamic sibling duo Rae Sremmurd ushered in a new class of hip-hop eccentrics.
‘Come Fly With Me’ was Frank Sinatra's first album with Billy May as arranger and conductor; it still exudes style and sophistication.
You may not have heard of Doris Troy, but you will definitely have heard her voice.
The rare relationship between the artist and the Royal Albert Hall has spanned his entire career.
On January 6, 1979, their eponymous gave the band their first-ever appearance on the Billboard album listings.
'Made In Japan,' the double live set recorded in the summer of 1972 during the band's first tour of Japan, charted in January 1973.
The inspiring and infectious song became the fourth of the Impressions' six R&B No.1s.
The highly distinctive Flying V guitar was trademarked by Gibson on January 6, 1958.
A tribute to the author, journalist, broadcaster and former uDiscover Music editor-in-chief.