Just when prog rock’s prospects looked bleakest, some savvy souls started to find a way forward in the 80s pop scene.
When Phil Collins took the vocal reins from the departed Peter Gabriel, fans soon gave the new era their seal of approval.
"The decision to move the 'Last Domino?' tour again is due to the global pandemic," the band said in a statement.
'Q's Jook Joint' gave the producer a gold album in America for the sixth time in his incomparable career.
If you’re a key member of a successful band, the solo bug will bite. Here we salute some of the most notable artists who found life after the band.
On January 15, 1977, the progressive innovators debuted on the UK chart with their eighth album.
A wry piece of pop perfection, ‘I Can’t Dance’ filled dancefloors the world over with fans emulating its ironic video.
Questlove will make his directorial debut with his documentary about the 1969 Harlem Cultural Festival, also known as ‘Black Woodstock.’
Prefacing the ambient music which Brian Eno would pursue later on, ‘Before And After Science’ pulled off the feat of uniting “pro” and “anti” punks in 1977.
On November 25, 1984, an entire studio of British pop stars came together in London. They came to be known as Band Aid.
A salute to the Californian writer-artist who created ‘On and On,’ ‘Save It For A Rainy Day,’ ‘Little Italy' and many others.
'I Know There's Something Going On,' from the Collins-produced 'Something Going On' album, gave the singer a US Top 20 solo hit.
'Dancing In The Street' is the perfect Motown dance record: it's infectious and features great musicians playing their socks off.
By the last months of the 1980s, it had been over four years since 'Songs From The Big Chair.' Could Roland Orzabal and Curt Smith still deliver?
'Money For Nothing' enjoyed a three-week reign as the band's only American No.1 single.