The UK charts of January 20, 1966 made good reading for the SDG.
The group may have split, but their version of Robert Johnson’s ‘Crossroads’ became a US single just as they were entering the UK charts with ‘White Room.’
If you’re a key member of a successful band, the solo bug will bite. Here we salute some of the most notable artists who found life after the band.
It was a huge moment when, at the encouragement of Pete Townshend, Clapton stepped back on stage at the Rainbow Theater in London on January 13, 1973.
Few recording outfits have created an ambience of such refinement and individual style as the outfit founded by Donald Fagen and the late Walter Becker.
It was on January 10, 1981 that Winwood's solo career really took wing, with the UK chart debut of 'Arc Of A Diver.'
Their debut album included some of the SDG's covers as well as originals by the group and Steve Winwood.
The rare relationship between the artist and the Royal Albert Hall has spanned his entire career.
On the Billboard chart for December 31, 1966, Spencer and the group took their bow at No.100 with ‘Gimme Some Lovin.’’
On December 30, 1967, the new band rounded off the year in style by charting with their first album.
Recorded in Germany, the album included tracks from the band's then-current studio release 'Shoot Out At The Fantasy Factory.'
In November 1975, a 26-year old with an increasingly sophisticated taste for blue-eyed soul unveiled his second solo album.
Their self-titled 1968 set had the band working with New York producer Jimmy Miller, doubling up between these sessions and his initial work with the Rolling Stones.
The founder of the Spencer Davis Group died in hospital following a heart attack.
'Hole In My Shoe' was atypical Traffic, butit remains a prime example of the post-Summer of Love pop sound that echoed around the UK charts.