A runaway success, Jon Bon Jovi’s solo debut, ‘Blaze Of Glory’, was a film soundtrack that pointed the way towards his group’s next album, ‘Keep The Faith’.
SAHB’s ‘Rock Drill’ was released in a hostile environment, but it's worthy of inclusion among the band’s best outings: a resurrection rather than a requiem.
The 1973 album 'Eat It' saw the British rock band growing ever more confident and autonomous.
Sensational Alex Harvey Band’s second album, ‘Next’, captured the ferocity of their live set and exemplified SAHB’s earthy, hard-rock sound in 1973.
The post-Walsh line-up of the Cleveland rock continued with a fifth chart album in 1972.
'Enlightened Rogues' included original material such as Dickey Betts’ ‘Crazy Love’ and a cover of B.B. King’s ‘Blind Love.'
By 1973, German electronic experimentalists Tangerine Dream had hit upon their “classic” line-up, releasing ‘Atem’, John Peel's eventual album of the year.
Peaking at No.9 in the UK Top 40, ‘Beggar On A Beach Of Gold’ deservedly added another gold disc to Mike + The Mechanics’ awards cabinet in 1995.
Gong’s debut album, ‘Magick Brother’, stands as evidence of a wayward but irresistible collective, and what can be achieved when anarchy meets inspiration.
Released by the Froese-Schultze-Schnitzler line-up in 1971, Tangerine Dream’s, ‘Alpha Centauri’, is a key release in the development of electronica.
Vangelis and Jon Anderson worked together once again on the 1980 album See You Later: a record ripe for rediscovery by fans..
Released on the Rawkus imprint in 2000, 'Lyricist Lounge 2' amplified the "backpacker rap" scene and its obsession with collaboration and improvisation.
Released in 1997, Company Flow’s ‘Funcrusher Plus’ pushed hip-hop’s envelope, laying the groundwork for the boldly experimental music that would follow.
Released in 2004, Ghostface Killah’s ‘Fishscale’ was part of a stunning run that was hip-hop’s equivalent to Stevie Wonder in the 70s, or Dylan in the 60s.
Jeru The Damaja's confident and coolly crafted 1966 album 'Wrath Of The Math' made No.3 on the hip-hop chart and Top 40 on 'Billboard'.
Hip-hop had waited four years for 'Moment Of Truth', an album on which everything Gang Starr strove for is present and utterly correct.