It was in October 1973 that the Rolling Stones secured their 7th US No.1 when ‘Angie’ made the top of the Billboard chart.
The celebrations include releases, broadcasts, exhibitions, a new book and rare David Bowie videos.
'What Is Life' is the George Harrison single that followed his smash hit, 'My Sweet Lord' in early 1971 off his landmark album, 'All Things Must Pass'.
Andrew Loog Oldham was 19 years old when he signed The Rolling Stones to a management deal; his genius helped make them the band they became.
After releasing their new single 'Let’s Spend The Night Together', The Rolling Stones had to perform a censored version on the Ed Sullivan show.
Mississippi Fred McDowell was a key figure in Mississippi hill country blues and one of the most dynamic performers of the 60s blues revival.
You may not have heard of Doris Troy, but you will definitely have heard her voice.
The Rolling Stones' first tour, which began on 29 September 1963, was a star-studded affair featuring the Everly Brothers, Bo Diddley and Little Richard, among others.
Indie darling Liz Phair talks the role of artists, her groundbreaking debut, ‘Exile In Guyville’, and her lo-fi legacy that inspired generations of songwriters.
The series first launched in 2003, with an exploratory dive into Dusty Springfield’s 'Dusty in Memphis' and has gone on to publish 131 titles.
Think you know the Stones? Are you a fan of Mick, Keith, Ronnie & Charlie? Test yourself with the uDiscover Rolling Stones Live! quiz - it’s hard but fun!
Howlin Wolf London Session record in 1970 with Eric Clapton and a cast of great British musicians is a must hear for all blues fans…
Where do you think a Mississippi Delta Blues Plaque should be placed in Britain? Your chance to vote with Rockin The Blues.
The Time Machine takes us back to 23 April 1971 and the day the Rolling Stones released Sticky Fingers and a vibrant British music scene.
He’s the man that played a huge role in helping to shape rock music and in particular the influence of the blues on a whole generation of young British musicians.
In 2 months, the Stones drove 5,354 miles, touring clubs, ballrooms, halls, colleges and even Epsom Baths. They were the hardest working band in Britain.