In 1964, John Coltrane contributed music to a French-Canadian arthouse film, but his ‘Blue World’ soundtrack remained unreleased for years.
It's his only album never to have made the UK charts, but it’s an essential part of Elton's story.
With his second album, Rufus Wainwright showed limitless ambition while crafting gloriously theatrical pop music.
Hailed upon its release, Paul McCartney’s 1989 album, ‘Flowers In The Dirt,’ saw the ex-Beatle team up with Elvis Costello for one of his finest albums.
Bringing the 80s to a close, ‘Raw Like Sushi’ saw Neneh Cherry point to the future, and deserves a place alongside the likes of Massive Attack and Gorillaz.
Aiming for a timeless feel, Dave Mustaine sought to prove that Megadeth could write pop-oriented metal that drew new fans with 'Super Collider.'
Having owned the early 00s with their unstoppable run of singles, ‘The END’ was both a comeback and a victory lap for The Black Eyed Peas.
Thin Lizzy's 'Live and Dangerous' is one of the most influential live rock albums ever made.
Small Faces’ ‘From The Beginning’ is a treasure trove of songs that catches the mod icons at the start of their most creative period.
The week that 'My Love' and its parent album 'Red Rose Speedway' made a simultaneous US chart conquest.
The sibling duo brilliantly combined the past and the present with their fifth album, ‘Now & Then.'
Of all Booker T & The MGs’ hits and genre-defining recordings for Stax Records, none of their albums had the success of ‘Hip Hug-Her.’
When The Kingston Trio released their self-titled debut, they revived a maligned folk tradition, influencing everyone from Dylan to The Beach Boys.
A rollicking, ballsy album, John Lee Hooker’s ‘It Serve You Right To Suffer’ came out on Impulse! in 1966, offering the blues with a jazzy twist.
An ambitious album that paid homage to William Blake’s poetry, ‘Tyger’ marked the end of another era for electronic pioneers Tangerine Dream.
Tangerine Dream’s ‘Electronic Meditation’ is an experimental work that leans heavily on Edgar Froese’s tape collages and band improvisation.