Building on their debut album, The Chemical Brothers’ ‘Dig Your Own Hole’ represents the zenith of their big beat take on the all-conquering Britpop.
The band's 1978 album was their first to feature formal vocals and lyrics, and followed film and live recording projects.
Shedding their post-punk influences, INXS underwent an artistic reinvention with ‘The Swing’, creating a breakthrough album in the process.
'Ones' not only represented a retrospective of Selena’s career but also as an introduction to her new generation of fans after her death on 31 March 1995.
With the success and acclaim befalling 'Back To Black,' America couldn’t overlook Amy any longer, and the album entered the Billboard 200 on 31 March 2007.
Surprisingly unsuccessful at the time, the album has thankfully become a monument to the unique soulfulness of one of Britain’s finest-ever voices.
Released at the height of grunge, ‘Adrenalize’, Def Leppard’s much-anticipated follow-up to ‘Hysteria’, saw the group reclaim the rock mantle for a new decade.
An overlooked Motown classic, Wild And Peaceful introduced Teena Marie as an assertive, self-determining artist with an impressive range of skills.
'Patsy Cline Showcase' featured her hits ‘I Fall To Pieces’ and ‘Crazy' as well as covers of Bob Wills and Cole Porter.
With ‘New Amerykah Part Two: Return Of The Ankh’, Erykah Badu delivered an “emotional and flowy” album “about feelings”.
'Shinin' On' was produced, like its predecessor 'We’re An American Band,' by revered artist and studio authority Todd Rundgren.
1974's 'Somethin's Happening' was an invaluable building block in Frampton’s development into one of America’s biggest stars of the 1970s.
Capturing a legendary Riot Fest performance, the ‘Astro-Creep: 2000 Live’ album saw Rob Zombie perform the White Zombie classic in its entirety.
Setting out to harness their “insane influences” into “something that could be put on stage”, Bee Gees’ ‘Odessa’ emerged as a genre-spanning masterpiece.
With her new album, ‘Things Have Changed’, soul singer Bettye LaVette covers Bob Dylan classics, taking them “out of his mouth and putting them into mine”.
The LP became Glen's third of no fewer than seven consecutive No. 1s on the country chart.