If you’re suffering from heartbreak, trying to get next to someone, or dreaming about the unattainable, the best Motown love songs will suit your mood.
Diana Ross is headed to the big screen, with her 1983 Central Park concert headed to 700s screens in the US and will premiere on her birthday, 26 March.
On 30 January 1965, the soul chart made its comeback in the pages of Billboard, and Motown ruled the roost.
The legendary singer joins stars such as The Rolling Stones, Chris Stapleton and Katy Perry on the festival line-up.
Girl groups go all the way back to the birth of pop, and their long and honourable dedication to delighting the ears deserves far more recognition than it gets.
On 14 January 1970 in Las Vegas, Diana Ross appeared in concert as a member of the Supremes for the final time.
It was the friendliest of pop contests: Motown royalty against Liverpool superstars, and both of them won.
In the golden era of the Temptations, Kendricks' light, acrobatic voice was the perfect foil for the gritty tones of the equally brilliant David Ruffin.
The vocalist recorded more than 70 albums, hosted her own TV series and was a fearless campaigner in the civil rights movement.
Late in 1969, the wicked Pickett boldly interpreted the Motown stars' 1966 pop and soul No. 1, 'You Keep Me Hanging On.'
A generous offering for the holidays, the ‘A Motown Christmas’ album includes seasonal classics from Stevie, Smokey, The Supremes and Jackson 5.
Remembering when Motown’s most successful female act and the label’s biggest male group came together on album.
The stirring ballad became the group's second Motown, and third overall, R&B No. 1.
For the perfect soundtrack for a festive get-together, the Motown Christmas playlist features the best Motown Christmas songs from the legendary label.
At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.