‘We’re All Alright!’ captured Cheap Trick on sparkling form, touting an enviably radio-friendly, age-defying record comparable with their finest albums.
1983 was an extremely busy year in the singer's post-ABBA world.
In between two R&B chart-topping remakes, the mighty vocalists scored with a medley of 'I Can See A Rainbow' and 'Love Is Blue.'
George Harrison’s fourth solo album, 'Living in A Material World,' is both introspective and deeply spiritual in nature.
The Beatles recorded three versions of ‘Revolution,’ from an all-out rocker to an abstract collage, capturing the chaos and unrest of the summer of 1968.
The master of the country fiddle played with Bob Wills' Texas Playboys and many others.
The 1966 album announced the singer's fully-fledged conversion to the Nashville sound.
With his debut album for Blue Note, ‘Introducing,' Kenny Burrell announced himself as an exciting new fretboard master in the world of jazz guitar.
Recorded at the famed Muscle Shoals Sound Studio in Alabama, The Rolling Stones’ classic ’Brown Sugar’ topped the American Hot 100 on May 29, 1971.
The Cleveland rock heroes made the singles scene with a track from 'Thirds.'
The duo's second album in four months took its name from their outstanding single 'Just Once In My Life.'
Treading a fine line between majestic camp and all-out cheese, ‘Gimme! Gimme! Gimme!’ keeps pop titans like Cher and Madonna coming back time and again.
Covering sessions spanning several years, T-Bone Walker’s 'Complete Imperial Recordings' witness a precursor to Jimi Hendrix at the peak of his skills.
‘Efil4zaggin’ was more than a full stop to NWA's career. It bridged hip-hop's early golden age and the sound that would dominate the West Coast in the 90s.
The album captured an unforgettable show on Elton and percussionist Ray Cooper's headline-grabbing tour of Russia.
In 1977, the group saluted what is now the longest-running TV football show in the world.