Released at the start of the 80s, ‘Pyromania’ made global stars of Def Leppard, setting them on a path of total world domination throughout the decade.
One of the first songs recorded for 'The White Album,' 'Blackbird' found Paul McCartney responding to the civil-rights movement of the 60s.
The film theme entered the UK singles chart on June 9, 1973, and remained a key moment in McCartney's live set more than 45 years later.
Def Leppard's seventh album, ‘Euphoria,’ saw them return to their trademark anthemic sound.
While signed to Island Records, Mott The Hoople rode a mental train with four albums that set them on the path to greatness.
The octogenarian English rock frontman has been an inspiration for decades, not just for his songwriting but for the fact that he can still look the part as well as sing it.
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.
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.
The Beatles' debut single was a qualified success in the UK, but had quite a chequered path that eventually took it to No. 1 in America.
The Beatles recorded three versions of ‘Revolution,’ from an all-out rocker to an abstract collage, capturing the chaos and unrest of the summer of 1968.
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.
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.
The most diverse album they recorded, ‘Down On The Upside’ found Soundgarden straying into new territory without losing their trademark aggression.
An autobiographical album that charted Elton John and Bernie Taupin’s rise to fame, ‘Captain Fantastic And The Brown Dirt Cowboy’ now serves as a companion to ‘Rocketman.’
When The Rolling Stones’ manager Andrew Loog Oldham got the band to record a cover of Chuck Berry’s ‘Come On,’ they made history – and their debut single.
His first album since John Lennon's death featured guests Ringo Starr, Carl Perkins, Eric Stewart and others.