The progressive rock trailblazers' fifth studio release was their first with producer Rodger Bain.
The acclaimed 1978 release was soon making it six No. 1 US albums in a row for the Stones, when it replaced Gerry Rafferty’s ‘City To City’ at the top.
Some artists toil their whole careers to make a classic album, while others hit it straight out of the gate, here are some young musicians who got it right.
Their 1969 single caused Robin Gibb's temporary departure from the trio.
Disco was the music of liberation, inclusiveness and empowerment with a four-on-the-floor bassline as its rallying cry. See why it's OK to like disco.
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.
Ringo's first studio recording outside of The Beatles featured remakes of standards that the Starkey family would sing around the house and at special gatherings.
The LPs includes such hugely successful releases as 'Main Course' and 'Children Of The World.'
Such was the popularity of British band The Herd that the emerging Peter Frampton was dubbed “The Face of ’68.”
The group's 1976 R&B hit would be hugely influential on Rodgers as he crafted a 1980s Bowie smash.
Completed at the end of 1978 at ABBA's Polar Music Studios, ‘Chiquitita’ soon emerged as the first single from their ‘Voulez-Vous’ album.
'Revival (Love Is Everywhere)' emerged from the band's 'Idlewild South' album and gave them a debut on the Billboard Hot 100.
'Wichita Lineman' was the only one of Glen's LPs to make the top of both the country and pop album charts.
The satirical 'White Punks On Dope' became one of the enduring anthems of the new wave period.
The rock favourites hit the UK top ten with their version of the Russ Ballard song.