After more than a quarter-century of recording, the British singer-guitarist made the UK album top 30 as a solo artist for the first time, with 'Mirror Blue.'
After leaving Roxy Music, Brian Eno’s startlingly innovative and influential solo career took flight with the release of ‘Here Come The Warm Jets’.
With ‘Trans’, Neil Young shocked fans and critics alike with a leftfield classic about how humanity was going to make sense of the computer age.
George Harrison’s first solo tour following the breakup of The Beatles began in November 1974, prior to the release of his fifth studio album, Dark Horse.
The album is widely respected as an early example of the way that jazz was beginning to acknowledge the fledgling funk sound.
Recorded over a month, John Fogerty wrote every track on the album and added horns and keyboards to create a more expansive sound on Pendulum.
Queen’s operatic and torch flavoured elements once again rose to the fore with A Day At The Races, clearing another hurdle with aplomb. Groucho Marx even sent the group a handwritten note...
With ‘Flesh Of My Flesh, Blood Of My Blood’, DMX signposted hip-hop's growing dominance, forcing the industry to re-evaluate its approach to new albums.
Conceived as “an unfriendly, fairly impenetrable record”, ‘Not The Actual Events’ recalled the sound of Nine Inch Nails’ ‘The Downward Spiral’.
Hailed as “a musical in its own right, ‘Goodbye Yellow Brick Road’ found Elton John at the peak of his powers, creating his most ambitious album to date.
The fearless jazz-rock experimentation of ‘Hot Rats’ had Frank Zappa sounding as never before.
Judy Garland’s Carnegie Hall performance was one of the most iconic live shows ever recorded and called the 'greatest night in show business'.
One of the most important archival releases in Beach Boys history, ‘1967 – Sunshine Tomorrow’ captures a creative peak around the ‘Wild Honey’ album.
The 1974 album, which saw Jack join his former Cream bandmate Eric Clapton on the RSO label, is one of many underrated gems in his catalogue.
Recorded between 1952 and ’54, the five Thelonious Monk Prestige 10” albums capture the maverick jazz pianist on some of his most important sessions.
Described by the band as “the best record we ever made”, ‘When The World Comes Down’ found The All-American Rejects maturing as songwriters.