Ever since 1977, punk has been the catalyst for an infinite number of radical art and fashion statements which continue to influence the world we live in.
The love song: some of these songs celebrate love and some dump on it, but they all have one thing in common... that love is the highest of human emotions.
The trio made some of the most distinctive pop music of the late 70s and early 80s.
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.
Rock clubs come and go, but there was only one CBGBs, the hallowed club for the New York punk scene that spawned many major music superstars.
After an uncertain start, Sting, Andy Summers and Stewart Copeland were getting to be UK chart regulars by the time of 'Walking On The Moon.'
Widely regarded as one of new wave’s key albums, ‘Outlandos D’Amour’ introduced The Police as virtuosos with enough aggression to appease the punks.
From Spain to Sweden, Austria to Australia and Italy to Ireland, Video Killed The Radio Star was a defining song of 1979.
The album topped the charts in the UK, France and Australia and became their first platinum disc in the US.
Topping the charts in the UK and reaching No.3 in the US, The Police’s ‘Ghost In The Machine‘ included several of the band’s most enduring hit singles.
‘Reggatta De Blanc’ marked the moment where The Police synthesised their influences into something unique, becoming one of the biggest bands on the planet.
The 1980 record was The Police's third studio album. But how much do you know about the release?
The band's seventh studio album was fueled by the big US rock radio hit ‘Street Of Dreams.'
'Money For Nothing' enjoyed a three-week reign as the band's only American No.1 single.
The best guitar solos – from driving riffs to technical displays of mastery – make a song complete and more often than not, transcend the track entirely.