‘Free Hand’ was the seventh album by prog legends Gentle Giant. Another artistic triumph for the band, it has endured as one of their best-loved releases.
Less well-known than the two albums which preceded it, Vangelis' Spiral nevertheless boasts an understated simplicity that has worn well.
Sometimes overlooked in the wake of its two chart-conquering predecessors, Le Roi Est Mort, Vive Le Roi! is still ripe for rediscovery.
By 1976, Tangerine Dream had established a solid, reputation as pioneers of stately, glacial and planetary synthesiser music rejecting “rock” music...
In the wake of Merle Haggard's triumphant collaboration with Willie Nelson, Django & Jimmie, let's reDiscover Merle's 1965 debut album Strangers.
A Man Alone was recorded over three days in March 1969 at Western Recorders in Los Angeles, Sinatra was fifty-three years old when he recorded this album.
reDiscover Os Mutantes’ self-titled debut album: a glorious collision of styles that defined the Tropicália movement in 1968.
Recorded for 1 1983 Japanese movie, Antartica is one of Vangelis's least-known works for the big screen...
reDiscover The London Muddy Waters Sessions, featuring Steve Winwood, Ric Grech, Rory Gallagher, Georgie Fame and Mitch Mitchell with the great bluesman.
Originally recorded in 1953 as Jam Session, this was reissued
How to follow an Enigma album that helped define the sound of 1990 and sold millions of copies? reDiscover ‘Enigma 2: The Cross of Changes.’
The combination of Yes frontman Jon Anderson and electronic trailblazer Vangelis was a perfect marriage. Today we reDiscover their ‘Short Stories' album.
Our final visit to Status Quo’s ‘Vinyl Collection 1972-1980’ box set, released tomorrow (14), is their 1979 album 'Whatever You Want.'
As we delve further into the ‘Vinyl Collection 1972-1980’ Status Quo box set, we arrive at another of its most memorable discs, 1976’s ‘Blue For You.'
With the Status Quo Vinyl Collection 1972-1980’ released on August 14, uDiscover appraises three titles in the collection this week, starting with 'Hello!'.
This 1966 Wes Montgomery album was No.1on the Jazz chart and also features Herbie Hancock