By the time ‘Let It Be’ was released, in May 1970, The Beatles had split. The band that had defined the 60s had a new chapter ahead.
It was the ABBA singer's second English language album, and eighth overall.
'Experimental Jet Set, Trash And No Star' captures how far Sonic Youth were willing to push against commercial forces with their noise-rock agenda.
Building on their meteoric rise on LA’s Sunset Strip ‘Open Up And Say… Ahh!’ found Poison imagining a life they wanted to live.
Fan mania greeted Paul's first US tour since the days of The Beatles.
The 1975 album was the record that paved the way for the prog frontiersman's Top 10 success with 'L.'
The second solo release by the Oklahoma singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist and session man supreme.
Released in 1978, Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers’ second album, ‘You’re Gonna Get It!’, earned a fanbase and revealed Petty’s emerging songwriting skills.
Turning The Cure into one of the biggest bands on the planet, ‘Disintegration’ remains a mind-blowing and stunningly complete album.
The Bristol collective hit the UK summit for the first time with the 1998 album.
Nearly two years after their split, the British trio were still a chart force to be reckoned with.
‘Rare Stamps Vol.1’ found JJ Barnes and Steve Mancha taking the Detroit sound to Memphis for a series of great soul records that are now collectors’ items.
Released in May 1985, Tangerine Dream’s ‘Le Parc’ comprised of nine compact, cinematic and accessible instrumentals adding to their formidable body of work.
With a titular track that’s recognized at first riff, Steve Miller Band's ‘Fly Like An Eagle’ stands the test of time as the epitome of 70s classic rock.
Facing the start of the 80s with a new three-man line up, ‘Tangram’ found Tangerine Dream taking their hypnotic instrumentals into jazzier territory.
The Godfather of Soul's 1962 album is widely regarded as one of the truly great live records, in any genre.