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’.
Seen as a face-off between the old and new guards in jazz, Duke Ellington’s ‘Money Jungle’ album proved they were on the same continuum.
With hints of everything that would follow, ABBA’s debut album, ‘Ring Ring’, found the group refining their skills en route to greatness.
Absorbing and life-affirming, Smokey Robinson’s ‘A Quiet Storm’ is one of the landmark soul albums of its era, and its innovations continue to resonate.
The band's fourth studio release made good on the promise of its 1991 predecessor 'Badmotorfinger.'
Two of Moore’s American blues guitar heroes, Albert King and Albert Collins, were also on the guest list for the gold-certified 'Still Got The Blues.'
Eurythmics' Dave Stewart and three members of The Band were among the contributors to the group's sixth studio album.
With their third album, ‘Native’, OneRepublic proved they didn’t need promotional gimmicks, just best-in-class songwriting.
Recorded while in search of a new direction, Jimi Hendrix’s ‘Band Of Gypsys’ album has had a lasting impact on rock, funk, R&B and hip-hop.
Their first album of a new decade, ‘High Civilization’ found Bee Gees matching their trademark harmonies to a “much more modern dance feel”.
Full of double meaning and precision songcraft, Feeling Strangely Fine takes the listener on a heartfelt journey through all the stages of a relationship.
Unravelling the ‘Derek And The Dominos In Concert’ album and its subsequent incarnations, culled from different shows, is a bit like doing a jigsaw puzzle.
A victim of context rather than content, The Rolling Stones’ ‘Dirty Work’ album deserves long-overdue reappraisal.
Arrested Development’s debut album, ‘3 Years, 5 Months And 2 Days In The Life Of…’ offers heaps to appreciate today. Dig your hands in its works.
Exodus was still in the UK chart when its follow-up Kaya was released, a testament to Bob Marley’s phenomenal popularity and impressive work ethic.
‘Used Future’, The Sword’s sixth album, was dystopian in vision and wide-ranging in scope, setting the group on a brand new trajectory.