Casting a long shadow from 1985 through to 1987, the self-titled album by Seattle rockers Heart became their biggest hit – and continues to endure today.
The 1984 release became one of the all-time bestselling compilations around the world by any artist.
The super-Swedes spent almost the whole of 1979 on the singles and album charts around the world.
Elton John set out to “shock a few people” with Honky Château. Recorded in just two weeks, it upped his game and included the classic Rocket Man.
With a frank and liberating celebration of her sexuality, Janet Jackson laid herself bare for all to see on her fifth album, ‘Janet’.
Remembering the vocal stylist and songwriter's second solo sojourn.
Recorded at the iconic New York jazz venue, ‘State Of The Tenor: Live At The Village Vanguard, Volume 2’ is nothing less than magisterial.
Restlessly innovative, Maroon 5 released ‘It Won’t Be Soon Before Long’, kick-starting their crossover assault on the pop and dance worlds.
Did he really just say that? Decades on from its release, Ice Cube’s debut album, ‘AmeriKKKa’s Most Wanted’, still has the power to shock.
The Beach Boys’ ‘Pet Sounds’ makes life worth living, reaffirming the notion that pop music is the most admired art form in the world.
'Live At Leeds' was a definitive in-concert album and "a very valid bit of plastic," as Roger Daltrey said.
On ‘Relapse’, Eminem returned in full force, proving himself one of the most formidable rappers in the world, with one of his most extreme collections yet.
Master drummer Art Blakey’s final release for Blue Note, ‘Indestructible’ found him living up to the album’s title, creating a timeless album.
Released in May 1990, Concrete Blonde’s ‘Bloodletting’ was an oasis to those dying for a drop of something deep, dark and rich.
The band's first album soared to US sales alone in excess of four million.
Their 13th UK studio album marked the arrival as an official member of Ronnie Wood.