Weller’s 16th solo set will be out on May 14, less than ten months after his last studio release, 'On Sunset.'
Unlike most other eras, the notion of 90s music is hard to pin down. Oddball and eclectic, the decade defies easy categorisation, but it’s this cross-pollination of sounds that left a boundary-breaking...
While the US & UK continue to claim the land rights, punk was an agent of change on a worldwide scale and its impact has affected all corners of the globe.
After their late 1982 split, The Jam's name was seen in the UK singles chart again precisely one month later.
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.
Fans had consolation for the band's just-announced split with the live retrospective 'Dig The New Breed,' covering their five years as a performing force.
Additionally, The Modfather has added three new shows in Bath, Sheffield and Lincoln.
The album entered the chart at No.2, second only to ABBA’s 'Super Trouper.'
The final single by The Jam was one of those rare cases where a band really did quit at the top.
This limited edition eclectic collection of remixers were chosen by Weller himself.
At the end of the 70s, ‘Setting Sons’ established The Jam as one of the most prolific – and insightful – bands of the decade.
"I think the new mix reveals lots more parts that you didn’t hear in the original while still keeping the energy.” Weller says of the album's new edition.
In November 1979, the UK chart welcomed a future Jam classic and one of Paul Weller's most incisive lyrics to date, ‘The Eton Rifles.'
In late October 1982, after weeks of rumours, Paul Weller announced that he was splitting up the band to explore new musical possibilities.
Breaking away from The Jam’s punk-pop template, Paul Weller’s new group was wilfully eclectic as the best Style Council songs show.