Swathed in shadows and Cold War intrigue, Camel’s ‘Stationary Traveller’ tapped into the paranoia of the mid-80s and is well worthy of reappraisal.
Raising a finger to the mainstream, even as it took it over, Nine Inch Nails’ ‘The Downward Spiral’ remains an unflinching, generation-defining masterpiece.
When the Queen II album came out in 1974, those who heard it were impressed and spiritually uplifted. Queen had arrived in style and Freddie could give up his weekend job and...
Released on March 8, 1965 and charting on the 27th, the group's eighth album maintained their spectacular run of success.
The band's fourth studio release made good on the promise of its 1991 predecessor 'Badmotorfinger.'
Escaping from the darkness of of ‘White Light/White Heat,’ The Velvet Underground’s self-titled third album turned down the volume and turned up the warmth.
Sharing centerstage with each other, John Coltrane and Johnny Hartman made a lush, poignant album that remains a high point in both artists’ careers.
More rock-leaning than the band's previous work, the album was their first to feature Nick St. Nicholas on bass.
Unearthed after 55 years in the shadows, ‘Both Directions At Once’ reveals a fascinating lost chapter in the life of John Coltrane.
The album completed the group's transition to a more experimental sound, heavily influenced by psychedelic rock and by their adventurous producer, Norman Whitfield.
Wearing its crown well, ‘King & Queen’ saw Otis Redding team up with Carla Thomas for a laidback and playful album that included the hit single ‘Tramp.’
Chiefly remembered for its era-defining lead single, the ‘Waterloo’ album found ABBA hitting all their targets and storming charts around the world.
Mixing some of their most appealing songs with baffling experimental works, ‘Dazzle Ships’ found OMD creating a classic that took years to be understood.
Richard's fabulous debut album was also the only US Top 20 pop chart LP for the Georgia Peach.
‘A Hard Road’ is one of the cornerstones of the 60s British blues boom, and made the UK Top 10 for John Mayall in March 1967.
The album stands tall among Stevie's most important work, both in terms of his profound songwriting and its use of his new best friend, the synthesizer.