With some of the most magisterial songs The Beatles ever wrote, ‘Abbey Road’ was the final album they recorded, and stands among their finest.
Recorded on September 26, 1962, 'Duke Ellington & John Coltrane' was a cross-generational collaboration between two jazz giants.
With the ‘Does Fort Worth Ever Cross Your Mind’ album, George Strait earned himself a CMA Award and burnished his ever-expanding reputation.
With their classic line-up in place, Megadeth unleashed one of the greatest thrash metal albums of all time.
With ‘Pinkerton,’ a disillusioned Rivers Cuomo steered Weezer to its most essential album, but the band would never be the same afterwards.
Aggressive and ultra-confident, ‘Nothing Was The Same’ is arguably Drake’s most consistently thrilling album, more than living up to its title.
Roy Orbison’s final MGM album, ‘Milestones’ is a curio containing masterful readings of Bee Gees’ ‘Words’ and a Big O take on country-rock.
‘Wide Prairie’ was recorded over several decades and serves as a testament to Linda McCartney’s singing and songwriting abilities.
Produced by longtime collaborator Gary Katz, the album went on to be the band’s most successful, and their first platinum disc.
Released on September 23, 1970, The Allman Brothers Band's Idlewild South is a quintessential slice of Southern Rock.
Released on September 23, 1969, Isaac Hayes’ 'Hot Buttered Soul' is a masterpiece that single-handedly invented symphonic soul.
Standing cheek to cheek with Tony Bennett, Lady Gaga staged her most radical reinvention yet, setting herself on a new creative arc.
Hailed as the perfect pop-rock album, ‘Parallel Lines’ made Blondie global icons, influencing successive generations of New York bands.
Originally seen as an oddball secondary project with friend John Parish, ‘Dance Hall At Louse Point’ is now viewed as a gripping collaborative experiment
Tackling greed and corruption in authority, Gentle Giant’s ‘The Power And The Glory’ is a prog classic that continues to resonate.