Released on September 23, 1970, The Allman Brothers Band's Idlewild South is a quintessential slice of Southern Rock and remains an underrated gem.
The Allman Brothers had a strong claim to be America’s hottest group of early September 1973.
Bobby's composition about a teenage rite of passage, 'Summer (The First Time),' became one of the most striking summer hits of the 1970s.
As 'Brothers and Sisters' entered the album chart, its Dickey Betts song ‘Ramblin’ Man'' hit the Hot 100 to become the band's first major hit.
Recorded live at the Fillmore East in NYC, ‘At Fillmore East’ captured the Allman Brothers at the peak of their powers.
The song had both historical significance and huge poignancy in the pre-ABB days of Duane and Gregg Allman.
History has tended to overlook the festival that was bigger than Woodstock, Monterey or the Isle of Wight.
‘At Fillmore East’ cemented the band's live reputation for delivering incendiary southern rock.
In the grounds of a stately home in Hertfordshire, the Bucolic Frolic culminated in some mighty southern rock.
Our tribute to Laurens Hammond, the creator of the Hammond organ, whose fantastic invention features on some of the great tracks in music history.
The great writer-guitarist, with wife Bonnie, made some of the best blues, rock and gospel-flavoured US music of their generation.
Being ahead of their time, too offbeat for mass consumption, or through plain old bad luck – some artists became wildly influential without becoming household names.
The legendary Muscle Shoals studio defined the sound of Southern soul before becoming one of the go-to studios for the biggest names in music.
Often claimed, and with darn good reason, to be the instigators of Southern Rock, the Allman Brothers Band pioneered a blend of country, blues, boogie and free form R&B with attention to...
Whether they supported each other or had epic falling outs, here are some of our favourite musical sibling groups that have forged music history together.