The incredible chart domination of a decade-defining album began its UK chapter on 25 May 1985.
'Just One Night' captured Slowhand's late 1970s show at Tokyo's famous Budokan Theatre.
Tennessee Ernie Ford wasn’t the first to record ‘Sixteen Tons’, but he made it his signature song in 1955, and the title track of an album released in 1960.
The Moodies hit their stride with a memorable fourth album in the final year of the 1960s.
All killer, no filler, Weezer’s “Blue Album” is an ageless reminder of the life-affirming powers of rousing and raucous pop music.
1977's 'How's Tricks' is one of the many hidden gems in the solo career of the late, great singer, writer and bassist.
Giving Elton John and lyricist Bernie Taupin “the biggest highlight of our career”, Elton John’s self-titled album set him on the path to global success.
With ‘Warm Leatherette’, Grace Jones dragged the 70s into the 80s and defined the shape of the decade to come with a compelling take on new wave.
Like the titular character from her album, Unrepentant Geraldines, Tori Amos has been unapologetically bucking the constraints of pop her entire career.
‘Electronic Sound’ is a musical marker, one that George Harrison laid down during a period of intense inventiveness in a world where anything was possible.
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.
His first album since John Lennon's death featured guests Ringo Starr, Carl Perkins, Eric Stewart and others.
After the promise of the ‘Killing An Arab' single came the LP arrival of 20-year-old Robert Smith and the band.
Despite coming late to the skate punk party, Sum 41 released a bona fide classic in the shape of the aptly-named ‘All Killer No Filler’, featuring this signature hit, ‘Fat Lip’.
The powerhouse rock outfit's new set was bolstered by the rock radio hit 'Stone Cold.'
'Street Fighting Years' helped the Scottish heroes end the 1980s with their fourth UK No. 1 album in a row.