A dazzling array of British stars played on Billy's stirring Apple single of 1969.
From the first flushes of romance, to heartbreak, loss and lust, the love song puts emotions to words – and music – remaining a core part of our lives.
On 30 January 1965, the soul chart made its comeback in the pages of Billboard, and Motown ruled the roost.
Cinema’s history of rock’n’roll movies ranges across studio features documentaries and even the avant-garde, helping to turn stage stars into screen icons.
By the early 1970s, Humble Pie were undeniably bigger in the US than the UK, but they nudged back into the British charts with the notable live double album 'Performance – Rockin’...
With 'You’ve Lost That Lovin’ Feelin’’ climbing everywhere, the album of the same name made a January 1965 chart debut.
'Hallelujah, I Love Her So,' the last hit that Eddie was able to see climbing the UK charts, entered the bestsellers on 22 January 1960.
In a few short years, Sam's songs and vocal technique influenced so many of the upcoming generation of stars.
'Q's Jook Joint' gave the producer a gold album in America for the sixth time in his incomparable career.
You may know every lyric to your favourite songs, but do you know who wrote them? Here are just a few of the secret songwriters behind the greatest hits.
With 1961's 'Lost Someone,' Brown took another step towards becoming one of the greatest soul performers of all time.
To prove that his work can be reinterpreted in a variety of styles, a uDiscover playlist gathering together the best Hank remakes by jazz artists.
Hank's posthumous country No. 1 of 1953 got a soulful makeover from The Genius.
In October 1961, 'The Genius' began his first climb towards the UK top ten with ‘Hit The Road Jack.’
The stirring instrumental rendition was captured during the 'Peter Frampton Finale' farewell tour.
Hank's final recording session produced his last country chart-topper in 'Take These Chains From My Heart.'