After leaving Roxy Music, Brian Eno’s startlingly innovative and influential solo career took flight with the release of ‘Here Come The Warm Jets’.
The Bryan Ferry composition was the follow-up to ‘Love Is The Drug,’ both from the ‘Siren‘ album.
In the 80s, a daring batch of guitarists answered the call of rock fans tired of endless shredfests and hungry for something different.
With ‘How To Dismantle An Atomic Bomb,’ U2 were in the mood to complete the circle back to being the uncompromising rock’n’roll band we first knew.
On December 2, 1992, ‘Avalon’ went platinum for Roxy in the US, fully a decade after it was released.
Prefacing the ambient music which Brian Eno would pursue later on, ‘Before And After Science’ pulled off the feat of uniting pro- and anti-punks in 1977.
‘Thank you Michael Showalter for inviting us into your 80s dream world and getting us to cover Michael McDonald.'
With his second solo album, ‘Taking Tiger Mountain (By Strategy),’ Brian Eno introduced his Oblique Strategies cards, with seductively subversive results.
There are many great cover songs, but only a few stand out as landmarks, earning themselves a distinction among the best cover versions of all time.
Who were the women on the Roxy Music album covers? We reveal the full stories behind the artworks that remain iconic to this day.
As a solo artist, Bryan Ferry has always indulged his pop tendencies, both as a songwriter and with classy covers.
Truly iconic album covers don’t just define an album, they define an era, a generation and, in some cases, an entire musical genre.
John Mayall, Eric Clapton, Paul McCartney, Elton John, and the Sex Pistols were among those to benefit from Price's studio know-how.
From hip 60s shows such as ‘Ready Steady Go!’ to the iconic ‘Top Of The Pops’ and anarchic mayhem of ‘The Tube’, UK music TV has a rich history.
As technology has advanced throughout the decades, artists have pushed music into the future.