Released in 1964, ‘Crescent’ is one of John Coltrane's finest albums, featuring the talents of McCoy Tyner, Jimmy Garrison and Elvin Jones.
‘Rare Stamps Vol.1’ found JJ Barnes and Steve Mancha taking the Detroit sound to Memphis for a series of great soul records that are now collectors’ items.
'Zappa In New York' was a record of how the maestro spent Christmas 1976.
As Bolanmania spread across the UK, the first two Tyrannosaurus Rex albums hit No. 1 together.
After 15 years writing classics for other country stars, Chris Stapleton stuck his flag in the ground with ‘Traveller’, a 21st-Century country classic.
The 1997 album had a title inspired by a John Lennon quote from The Beatles' pre-fame days.
With ‘World’s Strongest Man’, Gaz Coombes shook off his past, revealing exactly why we should cherish him as a risk-taking artist who’s come into his own.
A proto-goth masterpiece, The Cure’s ‘Pornography’ is one of the darkest and most extreme records known to rock, and is one of the band’s essential albums.
‘Red Rose Speedway’ marked the end of the original Wings line-up, but it laid the groundwork for the runaway success of ‘Band On The Run’.
It was the ABBA singer's second English language album, and eighth overall.
Building on their meteoric rise on LA’s Sunset Strip ‘Open Up And Say… Ahh!’ found Poison making life “what we wanted it to be”.
Experimental Jet Set, Trash And No Star captures how far Sonic Youth were willing to push against commercial forces with their noise-rock agenda.
Facing the start of the 80s with a new three-man line up, ‘Tangram’ found Tangerine Dream taking their hypnotic instrumentals into jazzier territory.
The ambitious ‘Journey To The Centre Of The Earth’ was recorded on 18 January 1974, as Rick Wakeman recorded live with a choir, an orchestra and a rock group.
Fan mania greeted Paul's first US tour since the days of The Beatles.
The 1975 album was the record that paved the way for the prog frontiersman's top ten success with 'L.'