Released in 1964, ‘Crescent’ is one of John Coltrane's finest albums, featuring the talents of McCoy Tyner, Jimmy Garrison and Elvin Jones.
The second solo release by the Oklahoma singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist and session man supreme.
Turning The Cure into one of the biggest bands on the planet, ‘Disintegration’ remains “a mind-blowing and stunningly complete album”.
Released in 1978, Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers’ second album, ‘You’re Gonna Get It!’, earned a fanbase and revealed Petty’s emerging songwriting skills.
The Bristol collective hit the UK summit for the first time with the 1998 album.
Nearly two years after their split, the British trio were still a chart force to be reckoned with.
The Godfather of Soul's 1962 album is widely regarded as one of the truly great live records, in any genre.
With ‘The Emancipation Of Mimi’, Mariah Carey staged a stunning comeback that resulted in hard-fought, record-shattering creative freedoms.
One of the greatest vocal albums in jazz history, Peggy Lee’s ‘Black Coffee’ marked a defining moment in the legendary singer’s career.
The first album to bill the couple together became a landmark release.
After assuming the hip-hop crown, ‘Views’ saw Drake at his most navel-gazing, wondering if his kingdom came with a price.
With their debut album, ‘Fever To Tell’, Yeah Yeah Yeahs flouted convention and brought a sense of fun and urgency to the garage-rock revival.
Whatever world Rob Zombie creates, ‘The Electric Warlock Acid Witch Satanic Orgy Celebration Dispenser’ offers 12 frightfully extravagant flashes of his ghastly dystopia.
A huge chapter in US rock history ended as CCR entered the Billboard chart with their last studio album, 'Mardi Gras.'
“Nina as you want her – with soul!”, proclaimed a trade advertisement for the 1967 album.
On ‘Rising Down’, The Roots delivered a call-to-arms, with Black Thought leading the charge and bringing some friends along for back-up.