‘If You Love Somebody, Set Them Free’ was a joyous solo debut from Sting.
'Hello Mary Lou' was written by Gene Pitney, during his important year of 1961, as Ricky turned 21.
While signed to Island Records, Mott The Hoople rode a mental train with four albums that set them on the path to greatness.
Having owned the early 00s with their unstoppable run of singles, ‘The END’ was both a comeback and a victory lap for The Black Eyed Peas.
If any album was Bob Marley’s masterpiece, it was ‘Exodus.’
With ‘Sweet Sweetback’s Baadasssss Song,’ Melvin Van Peebles kick-started the Blaxploitation genre with a gritty movie and a great soundtrack.
The octogenarian English rock frontman has been an inspiration for decades, not just for his songwriting but for the fact that he can still look the part as well as sing it.
Thin Lizzy's 'Live and Dangerous' is one of the most influential live rock albums ever made.
Queen’s 12th album was released in 1986 during a renaissance for progressive rock, so the band were delighted to return to the top of the UK chart with a double platinum-coated bullet.
Small Faces’ ‘From The Beginning’ is a treasure trove of songs that catches the mod icons at the start of their most creative period.
Loretta Lynn's younger sister was in the form of her life when she unveiled her fifth studio album 'When I Dream.'
The week that 'My Love' and its parent album 'Red Rose Speedway' made a simultaneous US chart conquest.
The sibling duo brilliantly combined the past and the present with their fifth album, ‘Now & Then.'
Frank Sinatra proved he was musical royalty when, in 1962, he performed at London’s Royal Festival Hall before an audience of British dignitaries.
Starting with his solo debut, in 1985, Sting embarked on a six-year period with three solo albums that charted a remarkable artistic progression.
Of all Booker T & The MGs’ hits and genre-defining recordings for Stax Records, none of their albums had the success of ‘Hip Hug-Her.’