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.
In the aftermath of a break-up, Norah Jones recorded ‘Little Broken Hearts,’ an experimental album ‘saying things that needed to be said.’
A classic example of Stax blues, the ‘King Of The Blues Guitar’ album is a go-to for those seeking to acquaint themselves with Albert King.
The Moodies hit their stride with a memorable fourth album in the final year of the 1960s.
Recorded live with a 17-piece orchestra, ‘Late Orchestration’ was an early sign that Kanye West would create art that transcends time.
Filler-free, Tom Petty’s debut solo outing arguably remains the high-water mark of The Heartbreaker’s solo career.
The band's first studio album of the 1970s was 500 days in the making, and worth every one of them.
With ‘Venomous Rat Regeneration Vendor,’ Rob Zombie held the antidote to all that was normal in rock, courtesy of another mind-bending collection
Gentle Giant felt the punks advancing during 1976, yet they stuck to their guns and released ‘Interview,’ a sardonic concept album.
The Beastie Boys’ 'Check Your Head' changed the course of hip-hop, creating the blueprint for all rap-rock strivers to come.
It was the album that captured the band's growing reputation as a live force.
Muddy Waters’ 1969 album ‘Fathers And Sons’ was one of the biggest selling records of his career... and justifiably so.
A reminder of why people started bands in the first place, Aerosmith caught the attentions a whole new generation with ‘Get A Grip’.
They've released many live albums, but this one captured the beginning of the modern era of the Stones as a performing force.
The pinnacle of Louis Prima’s career, ‘The Wildest!’ blended jazz chops with danceable grooves, and became an influence on Elvis Presley.
The final album Elliott Smith completed in his lifetime, ‘Figure 8’ saw the formerly lo-fi songwriter go pop, to dazzling effect.