With ‘New Jersey’, Bon Jovi proved that whether they were writing stadium anthems or power ballads, they could create hits with ease.
The records are 2007's 'Amoeba Gig,' the 1993 release 'Paul Is Live,' 1988's 'Choba B CCCP' and the 1976 triple LP 'Wings Over America.'
Described by Elton John himself as “the very last album of its kind we’ll do”, ‘Madman Across The Water’ continued his North American domination.
A natural progression from their debut album, ‘Out Of Exile’ proved that Audioslave were committed to evolving rock music right up until the very end.
Presented as a musical fantasy, the ‘Rocketman’ movie still contains plenty of Elton John facts focusing on key moments in the legendary artist’s life.
The most diverse album they recorded, ‘Down On The Upside’ found Soundgarden straying into new territory without losing their trademark aggression.
The best Soundgarden songs transcend fads and fashions, proving that the band were a force of nature destined to become rock icons.
Stones No Filter will now open in Chicago with shows on 21 and 25 June, and continue until 31 August in Miami.
In a decade often associated with synthetic pop and style over substance, the best Rolling Stones 80s songs kept the spirit of rock’n’roll alive.
Giving Elton John and lyricist Bernie Taupin “the biggest highlight of our career”, Elton John’s self-titled album set him on the path to global success.
His first album since John Lennon's death featured guests Ringo Starr, Carl Perkins, Eric Stewart and others.
‘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’.
The best Rolling Stones 70s songs prove why the band were untouchable in a decade during which they shaped the course of rock’n’roll.
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”.
In a recording career that spans over five decades, the best Elton John songs have become part of the fabric of our culture – a language we all understand.
The soundtrack of the 1968 film now features an unheard version of The Beatles' 'Revolution' featuring John Lennon with The Dirty Mac.