A wait of almost eight years from Rod's first break to his first UK chart-topper ended in October 1971.
Artist, songwriter, and one of Britain’s finest, and possibly most underrated, guitar players, here are Ronnie Wood's career-defining cuts.
On 7 April 1972, The Big O cut the number that would become the opening song on his 'Memphis' album.
Born on 1 April 1946, Ronnie was one of the UK's great treasures, happy both in a group setting, as a collaborator or bandleader.
The 1975 album is a fascinating record of what was happening immediately before the English singer-guitarist’s solo career went stratospheric.
‘I Wish It Would Rain' topped the Billboard soul listing for 17 February 1968, as the Tempts' fabulous run of No. 1s continued.
The band's sixth studio album included the mighty 'Wishing Well' and was a strange but memorable post script to their time together.
The Black Crowes could always be counted on to produce the finest Southern rock of the late 20th Century, and ‘Shake Your Money Maker’ is no exception.
Rod's years on Mercury Records provided him with some of his best material, and some of the best fun he ever had.
The rare relationship between the artist and the Royal Albert Hall has spanned his entire career.
Pete Townshend admitted that he wrote the song for his own amusement, and initially didn't even consider it for 'The Who By Numbers.'
The surviving members of 1970s British rock heroes the Faces - Rod Stewart, Ronnie Wood and Kenney Jones - are reuniting, but for one night only.
Bruce Rowland, the much-respected drummer who worked with Fairport Convention and played with Joe Cocker at Woodstock, has passed away at the age of 74.
Rolling Stones guitarist Ronnie Wood is to have a facsimile of his recently rediscovered diary for the year of 1965 published by Genesis Publications.
A launch took place at the Royal Albert Hall's Elgar Room last night to announce Lead Belly Fest for June, starring Van Morrison, Jools Holland et al.