This year, RSD exclusives will be available from selected stores on both June 12 and July 17 respectively.
From Rory Gallagher to U2, Thin Lizzy to The Cranberries, the best Irish musicians have made a unique mark on music history. uDiscover Music raises a toast.
Inspired by punk and committed to capturing the true essence of rock’n’roll, Rory Gallagher shot through the 80s with an ever-astonishing arsenal of tricks.
Following the dissolution of Taste in 1970, Rory Gallagher kicked the new decade’s door in with a solo career that proved as inventive as it was riveting.
An influence on everyone from Brian May to Slash and Johnny Marr, Rory Gallagher was Ireland’s first rock god – the country’s Hendrix and Clapton in one.
On November 26, 1968, Cream played their farewell concert at London's Royal Albert Hall with Yes and Taste as the opening acts.
Pete Townshend told the NME on the double LP's release that he felt that The Who ought to make a last album.
More than living up to its title, ‘Top Priority’ found Rory Gallagher stripping his sound back to basics. It remains a vital album by the Irish guitar hero.
The best guitar solos – from driving riffs to technical displays of mastery – make a song complete and more often than not, transcend the track entirely.
Waters was accompanied by a dazzling team of British and Irish musicians and admirers of the great bluesman.
The comprehensive compilation includes tracks from Gallagher's seminal first band Taste through to his final studio album, 1990's 'Fresh Evidence.'
Held on the second weekend of August 1968, this is one of the least remembered of all the late 1960s outdoor events. It shouldn't be.
One soul duo covered another in 1967, when James and Bobby remade the Sam & Dave song of two years earlier.
From B.B. King to Muddy Waters, these are the 100 greatest blues albums of all-time.
The Irish blues singer and songwriter from Cork, Ireland charted a successful solo career after his time in Taste.