At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.
'Moanin' The Blues,' which entered the country chart on 18 November 1950, became Hank's next No. 1 in the last week of the year.
Other special guests joining the event include Marty Stuart, The Beach Boy’s Mike Love, and Priscilla Presley, among others.
‘Stax Records – 50 Years of Soul’ features performances from Steve Cropper, William Bell, Booker T. Jones, and more.
One of the world’s pre-eminent songwriters, Jimmy Webb can be said to have spearheaded an Americana equivalent of The Great American Songbook.
A soulful trip to 'Land Of 1,000 Dances,' courtesy of Wilson Pickett and many others.
A Bob Dylan cover landed the folk heroes on TV and in the UK singles chart.
For fans of 60s pop, Jimmy Page created a hugely interesting body of work, which remains a pleasure to explore on this Decca playlist.
The album was a brilliant combination of the blues, jazz and rock resumés of all three members, in a line-up that introduced and defined the concept of the power trio.
After years of toil, the Scottish frontman and his band were en route to the UK album top ten.
The Wales-hailing singer is one of the most famous vocalists in the world, known for his distinctive voice and beloved catalogue.
The legendary Muscle Shoals studio defined the sound of Southern soul before becoming one of the go-to studios for the biggest names in music.
Tom's version of 'You'll Never Walk Alone,' with vocalist Michael Ball and the NHS Voices of Care Choir, makes Moore the oldest-ever artist to top the UK singles chart.
The best Bond songs have been recorded by some of the greats of popular music, and hold a special place in the legacy of film soundtracks.
On 7 April 1972, The Big O cut the number that would become the opening song on his 'Memphis' album.