The Beastie Boys’ 'Check Your Head' changed the course of hip hop, creating the blueprint for all rap-rock strivers to come.
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.
Swathed in shadows and Cold War intrigue, Camel’s ‘Stationary Traveller’ tapped into the paranoia of the mid-80s and is well worthy of reappraisal.
'Goodbye,' the last album by Cream, had three runs atop the UK chart in March and April 1969. But which easy-listening LP did it incongruously do battle with?
After his massive success in 1974, Barry White started his next LP chart adventure with 'Just Another Way To Say I Love You,' which hit the Billboard pop chart on 12 April...
Released just a week after Kurt Cobain’s death, Hole’s Live Through This saw Courtney Love bare her soul on an alt.rock classic that still surprises.
In its quest for a fresh start, Tame Impala’s ‘Currents’ reveals layers of hope, uncertainty and anxiety beneath its warm, inviting surface.
Our look at the debut album by a band who were a living celebration of Celtic rock.
If 'The Turning Point' marked a partial shift away from the genre that had established Mayall’s reputation, 'Empty Rooms' kicked off with a blast of the blues
Recorded over three sessions between 1949 and 1950, Miles Davis’ ‘Birth Of The Cool’ remains a landmark jazz album that influenced generations of musicians.
'Frampton Comes Alive' became the multi-platinum sensation of 1976 and produced three major hits in 'Show Me The Way,' 'Baby I Love Your Way' and 'Do You Feel Like We Do.'
The 1976 album 'You Can’t Argue With A Sick Mind' was a live celebration of Walsh's career to that point.
Rihanna’s sophomore record, ‘A Girl Like Me’, saw her evolve beyond the dancehall and introduced the world to an emerging pop force to be reckoned with.
An album beyond compare, ‘Fear Of A Black Planet’ found Public Enemy issuing calls for a survivable lifestyle amid tremendous pressure… Sound familiar?
Laying her unique mix of heartache, carnal desire and strong-willed resolve out for all to witness, Lucinda Williams brought the blues back into the charts with 2003’s ‘World Without Tears’.