The Welsh singer's debut album followed her McCartney-produced single smash 'Those Were The Days.'
Mostly recorded in one day at Abbey Road Studios, The Beatles' debut album, 'Please Please Me' went on to top the charts, staying there for 30 weeks.
‘Force Majeure’ saw Tangerine Dream close the 70s with one of their most enduring Virgin masterpieces, paving the way for yet another decade of innovation.
Surprisingly, the LP with that distinction is not 'Goodbye Yellow Brick Road' or any of Elton's later classics.
With ‘The College Dropout’, Kanye West singlehandedly set hip-hop on a new path, introducing himself as one of the 21st Century’s most innovative artists.
Considered too rough for airplay, ‘Yo! Bum Rush The Show’ found Public Enemy starting their countdown to Armageddon, paving the way for genius.
‘Come Fly With Me’ was Frank’s first album with Billy May as arranger and conductor; it still exudes style and sophistication.
By the time of 2002's 'Come With Us,' Tom Rowlands and Ed Simons had long since established themselves as one of the world’s most innovative dance acts.
With thrilling live work-outs, playful interludes and doo-wop covers, ‘Burnt Weeny Sandwich’ found Zappa indulging his greatest loves.
With their fourth album, ‘A Humdrum Star’, GoGo Penguin deliver proof that they’re working at the forefront of today’s jazz trios.
On ‘Live In Europe’, Melody Gardot proves herself to a commanding performer who can commune intimately with our hearts and souls.
The Scottish band's fourth album went straight to No. 1 in the UK, unseating Simply Red's 'Stars' to begin a two-week reign.
Heralding a new development in style, ‘Downwind’ saw Pierre Moerlen’s Gong move towards a pop- and rock-oriented approach at the end of the 70s.
Released in January 1969, Creedence Clearwater Revival's album Bayou Country put the band on the map thanks to the singles 'Proud Mary' and 'Bayou Country'.
The record helped Verve to become the quintessential jazz label of the 1950s.
Bending genres and storming the charts, ‘Infinity On High’ shot Fall Out Boy into the stratosphere. They’ve yet to come down.