The ambitious ‘Journey To The Centre Of The Earth’ was recorded on January 18, 1974, as Rick Wakeman recorded live with a choir, an orchestra, and a rock group.
Beckoning us back from isolation, ‘Assume Form’ finds James Blake reasserting his dominance and surpassing his biggest rival: himself.
The Roots’ ‘Do You Want More?!!!??!’ brought an ambitious sense of experimentation to hip-hop, revealing what a live band could do with the genre.
Hailed as ‘a musical diary of the heart,’ ‘The Soul Cages’ found Sting reckoning with the death of his father, channeling his grief into a creative peak.
Leave it to the French to turn retro-leaning lounge music into space-age scores.
'Frampton Comes Alive' became the multi-platinum sensation of 1976 and produced three major hits in 'Show Me The Way,' 'Baby I Love Your Way,' and 'Do You Feel Like We Do.'
Recorded at Chess Studios, ‘The Rolling Stones No.2’ found the group paying tribute to their idols in the home of Chicago blues.
With mutual appreciation for each other’s blues prowess, John Lee Hooker and Canned Heat collaborated on the smoking-hot album ‘Hooker ’N Heat.’
Seen as a return to Camel's principles, Harbour Of Tears represents an extended rumination on 19th-century Irish famine immigrants heading to America.
With an effortless sense of cool, ‘Nat King Cole At The Sands’ found the pianist and singer proving he could swing as well as Sinatra in Vegas.
On Enigma's 'The Screen Behind The Mirror,' Michael Cretu brings a sense of spirituality to his sampling methods, pushing ambient music in a new direction.
With his ‘Nigeria’ album, guitarist Grant Green turned in pitch-perfect hard bop performances that risked confusing his growing fanbase.
With their ‘Push The Button’ album, The Chemical Brothers moved with the times, putting their own twist on past sounds and contemporary influences.
Recorded on January 13, 1956, at New York City’s Fine Sound Studios, 'Pres and Teddy' is a joy.
Capitol Records founder Johnny Mercer released just one album under his own name, but ‘Accentuate The Positive’ contained a host of classics.