They've released many live albums, but this one captured the beginning of the modern era of the Stones as a performing force.
A reminder of why people started bands in the first place, Aerosmith caught the attentions a whole new generation with ‘Get A Grip’.
A year after his debut, Tim Hardin escaped the problems of the “difficult second album” with the stunning ‘Tim Hardin 2’, released by Verve in April 1967.
The third and most successful album by Tavares, ‘In The City’ is a passion-drenched classic of mid-70s R&B, and has much to offer beyond its hit singles.
'Thirds' turned out to be Joe Walsh's last studio outing with the Cleveland group.
John Mayall's 1971 album temporarily welcomed back two now world-famous former members of his band.
Unquestionably, 'The Folk Singer' by Muddy Waters is one of the greatest blues albums ever recorded, but far too many have overlooked it.
Recorded across several intimate sessions,The Big Bill Broonzy Story remains an enduring monument to the man who bridged urban and rural blues styles.
The success of the southern rock band's 1973 debut album led to a follow-up featuring the anthemic 'Sweet Home Alabama.'
Following Steve Hackett’s departure, Genesis entered their second act with, And Then There Were Three, retaining their prog sensibilities with killer hooks.
Hitting like a hip-hop apocalypse, ‘It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back’ found Public Enemy unleashing arguably the greatest hip-hop album ever.
The first concept album in Gentle Giant’s formidable body of work, ‘Three Friends’ remains a well-loved record that hints at greater glories to come.
Gary Moore began his third spell as a member of Thin Lizzy, as they went on a Parisian adventure with producer Tony Visconti.
Paul McCartney's band endured all manner of challenges in the making of 'Band On The Run,' making its arrival atop the American chart all the sweeter.
Cat Stevens' 'Buddha and the Chocolate Box' became his fourth consecutive top three LP on both sides of the Atlantic.