The band's eighth studio album hit the US Top 40 and went gold in the UK.
Two musical worlds came together in Purple's epic 1969 live recording.
'Beauty Is Only Skin Deep' became the third of four consecutive R&B No.1s for the Emperors of Soul.
The posthumous album ‘Wide Prairie’ was recorded over several decades and serves as a testament to Linda McCartney’s singing and songwriting abilities.
Roy Orbison’s final MGM album, ‘Milestones’ is a curio containing masterful readings of Bee Gees’ ‘Words’ and a Big O take on country-rock.
Unafraid to speak up against injustice, the best protest songs take on the issues of their day, but transcend their eras to speak to future generations.
Hailed as the perfect pop-rock album, ‘Parallel Lines’ made Blondie global icons, influencing successive generations of New York bands.
A love-letter to the blues, Van Morrison’s 37th album, ‘Roll With The Punches’, is a hard-hitting album proving the Irish singer still has some fight left.
Standing cheek to cheek with Tony Bennett, Lady Gaga staged her most radical reinvention yet, setting herself on a new creative arc.
In 1992, the Jamaican duo recorded one of dancehall's most enduring anthems with Sly & Robbie. This is the story of how it got made.
On September 23, 1978, the Mercury single replaced the Commodores' 'Three Times A Lady' at No.1 in the UK.
Produced by longtime collaborator Gary Katz, the album went on to be the band’s most successful, and their first platinum disc.
After the delayed success of 'Layla,' 1972 also brought a single from Eric’s self-titled debut solo album of two years before.
The cover was the title song from a live album recorded at Basin Street West in San Francisco in 1967.
His third UK top ten album in a year proved just how successfully Mayall had taken blues to the British masses.