The band scaled new peaks with their first album of the 1980s.
Recorded on 9 March 1958, Somethin’ Else features interplay between Cannonball Adderley and Miles Davis and everyone with a love of jazz should own it.
With his debut mixtape, ‘Lil Boat’, Lil Yachty fully shed the “mumble rap” label, transitioning from SoundCloud sensation to major label star.
In an exclusive interview, Erin Davis and Vince Wilburn talk about the legacy of the album that took Miles Davis “where he wanted to go”.
Recorded over three sessions between 1949 and 1950, Miles Davis’ ‘Birth Of The Cool’ remains a landmark jazz album that influenced generations of musicians.
The formidable Blue Cheer could lay claim to being the prototype metal band and one of the greatest power trios.
'Goodbye,' the last album by Cream, had three runs atop the UK chart in March and April 1969. But which easy-listening LP did it incongruously do battle with?
Sharing centre-stage with each other, John Coltrane and Johnny Hartman made a lush, poignant album that remains a high point in both artists’ careers.
A coming-of-age tale set to thumping bass and wheezing synths, ‘Kaleidoscope’ saw Kelis set the standard for a new era of experimental R&B.
More rock-leaning than the band's previous work, the album was their first to feature Nick St. Nicholas on bass.
Unearthed after 55 years in the shadows, ‘Both Directions At Once’ reveals a fascinating lost chapter in the life of John Coltrane.
The album completed the group's transition to a more experimental sound, heavily influenced by psychedelic rock and by their adventurous producer, Norman Whitfield.
Across three sessions, from 1952 to 1954, Miles Davis recorded the majority of the sides he would release on Blue Note, with many jazz icons behind him.
Chiefly remembered for its era-defining lead single, the ‘Waterloo’ album found ABBA hitting all their targets and storming charts around the world.
Richard's fabulous debut album was also the only US top 20 pop chart LP for the Georgia Peach.
Mixing some of their most appealing songs with baffling experimental works, ‘Dazzle Ships’ found OMD creating a classic that took years to be understood.