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.
How the group followed 'Surf's Up,' as they negotiated the uncertain commercial waters of the early 1970s.
Their first album of a new decade, ‘High Civilization’ found Bee Gees matching their trademark harmonies to a “much more modern dance feel”.
Rising to the challenge of grunge music, Def Leppard’s ‘Slang’ proved the group could hold their own among the changing rock landscape.
Following the phenomenal success their album Close to You, Richard and Karen Carpenter notched another No.2 album with their self-titled album Carpenters.
The departure of Kevin Godley and Lol Crème didn't deter Graham Gouldman and Eric Stewart.
The tastemaking London quartet were on the radio with the new single ‘Hey Girl’ when their first LP hit the streets.
Released in May 1985, Tangerine Dream’s ‘Le Parc’ comprised of nine compact, cinematic and accessible instrumentals adding to their formidable body of work.
Full of spirit and humanity, ‘The Prodigal Son’ is vintage Cooder that speaks to “people at risk and oppressed on all sides”.
Recorded between 1952 and ’54, the five Thelonious Monk Prestige 10” albums capture the maverick jazz pianist on some of his most important sessions.
It barely touched the UK chart, but the album is revered by fans as a Genesis landmark.
'Just One Night' captured Slowhand's late 1970s show at Tokyo's famous Budokan Theatre.
All killer, no filler, Weezer’s “Blue Album” is an ageless reminder of the life-affirming powers of rousing and raucous pop music.
After years of toil, the Scottish frontman and his band were en route to the UK album top ten.
The Moodies hit their stride with a memorable fourth album in the final year of the 1960s.
Giving Elton John and lyricist Bernie Taupin “the biggest highlight of our career”, Elton John’s self-titled album set him on the path to global success.