The Gentle Giant debut album established the group as one of the most distinctive and forward-thinking of the new wave of prog rock bands to emerge in 1970.
This was rock, but not as we had known it from U2 before. ‘Achtung Baby’ was the album that recalibrated their sound for the 90s.
With their third album, ‘Day & Age’, The Killers leaned “a little more on the pop end of things” and came out with their third multi-platinum smash.
Released on November 18, 1966, 'That's Life' blew away the charts even during the height of the rock era.
'Brainwashed,' a musically varied album full of gems, was George Harrison's 12th and final album.
A psycho-sexual drama charting obsession and a descent into madness, ‘L’Homme À Tête De Chou’ remains one of Serge Gainsbourg’s finest concept albums.
Taking creative risks in order to fully express herself, ‘The Fall’ forced fans and critics alike to rethink what a Norah Jones album should be.
There’s not a blues guitarist that has not copped Albert King’s licks and fallen under his spell.
On his sophomore solo album, ‘2001’, Dr. Dre was back for the throne with a new generation of talent and a record that would define an era.
Glen Campbell and Jimmy Webb's 'Reunion' was a musical marriage that took place somewhere on the way to Phoenix.
At the end of the 70s, ‘Setting Sons’ established The Jam as one of the most prolific – and insightful – bands of the decade.
The first hip-hop album ever to top the ‘Billboard’ 200, ‘Licensed To Ill’ saw Beastie Boys lay the groundwork for the hip-hop world we now live in.
This is a blues album which jazz lovers may also love; John Mayall’s ‘The Turning Point’, from 1969, is well worth rediscovering.
Now hailed for its “adventurous spirit and dynamic songwriting”, ‘Autoamerican’ found Blondie making a radical departure from their new wave roots.
Released in 1971, ‘Black Moses’ was Isaac Hayes’ fifth album to be released in a little over two years, and is arguably his crowning achievement.
Recorded at the iconic New York jazz venue, ‘State Of The Tenor: Live At The Village Vanguard, Volume 2’ is nothing less than magisterial.