A seismic career shift and a bold new artistic direction brought an indelible classic.
Released in 1964, ‘Crescent’ is one of John Coltrane's finest albums, featuring the talents of McCoy Tyner, Jimmy Garrison and Elvin Jones.
The group were still 'Ridin' High' even without the help of Holland-Dozier-Holland.
The Who frontman was in fine form on his first studio album in his own name since 1992.
With ‘Good Girl Gone Bad’, Rihanna liberated herself from a predictable pop career and transformed into the fierce icon we know today.
A small selection from the stunning archives of a truly great record label.
1983 was an extremely busy year in the singer's post-ABBA world.
'Bright Lights & Country Music' announced the singer's fully-fledged “conversion” to the Nashville sound.
‘How Big, How Blue, How Beautiful’ is about as stripped down as Florence + The Machine can get, and its songs are among the band’s most hopeful.
With ‘Don’t Shoot Me I’m Only The Piano Player’, Elton John took a giant step towards creative independence, topping the charts in both the US and the UK.
‘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.
Covering sessions spanning several years, T-Bone Walker’s Complete Imperial Recordings witness a precursor to Jimi Hendrix at the peak of his skills.
Remembering the English singer-writer-guitarist's 1977 follow-up to 'Frampton Comes Alive!'.
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 in one mid-60s session, Dexter Gordon’s ‘Clubhouse’ was shelved for over a decade before finally seeing the release it deserved.