George Harrison’s first solo tour following the breakup of The Beatles began in November 1974, prior to the release of his fifth studio album, Dark Horse.
George Harrison’s eagerly anticipated fourth solo album, Living in A Material World, is both introspective and deeply spiritual in nature.
In a career of two decades-plus, Beck has set the creative pace without ever chasing the zeitgeist. Morning Phase is the latest manifestation of that principle.
Co-produced with Danger Mouse, 'Modern Guilt' was Beck’s shortest album to date, and it got straight to the point, with only two of the ten songs clocking in at more than four minutes.
In 1996, double Grammy-winning ‘Odelay’ made Californian Beck a multi-platinum selling artist and an internationally-recognised name.
Stereopathetic Soulmanure saw Beck going backwards to move forwards. The album contained 26 titles, some extensive, some mere snippets, that he had recorded over a five-year period beginning in 1988.
It's only fitting that one of the coolest careers in recent music history should have its beginnings in a super-rare underground recording.
John Lennon's 1972 album, Some Time in New York City, was a genuine & heartfelt attempt to make pop music meaningful in a way few artists attempt to do.
U2's Songs of Innocence finds the four lifetime friends in unfailingly dynamic form, with new songs brimming over with energy and inventiveness.
How To Dismantle An Atomic Bomb was an album that not only led to 3 more Grammy Awards for U2, but heralded their arrival in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.