Recorded during the Educated Horses tour, ‘Zombie Live’ is a hair-raising document of Rob Zombie’s hell-raising live shows.
As the older generation tut-tutted about the image of a new kind of idol called Boy George, the song started its climb to No. 1.
In 1976, Palmer’s third album ‘Some People Can Do What They Like’ became his most successful to date.
Patsy recorded Willie Nelson's song just two months after a car crash that nearly killed her, and one of the most famous of all country songs was born.
Before he was 22, Ridley had been a co-founder of two key British bands of the late 1960s, Spooky Tooth and Humble Pie.
A transitional album that moved closer to pop than ever before, ‘Red’ nevertheless saw Taylor Swift retain her unique confessional intimacy with her fans.
With ‘A Wolf In Sheep’s Clothing,’ Black Sheep made a classic laced with satire and sarcastic, acrid wit.
Carpenters’ 'Passage' was a victim of timing. Released in October 1977 when the world was going punk, Carpenters still made the plushest pop.
Released by Reaction Records in early October 1966, Cream's first single, 'Wrapping Paper,' was a piece of whimsical jazz-influenced pop.
After experimenting with electronic music and writing darker and more abrasive songs throughout the 90s, U2 returned to form with the soaring ‘Beautiful Day.’
From the advent of MP3s to the births of Napster, iTunes and the streaming revolution, the shift to digital music forever changed the way we experience music.
Kendrick Lamar unleashed 'Good Kid, mAAd City' in 2012. The album not only holds a place in the hip-hop canon, but it also shifted the culture.
‘Night Moves’ was Bob Seger’s first album with The Silver Bullet Band. Promoting him to superstar status, it sold over six million copies in the US.
An attempt to “remedy the deficiencies” of their debut, ‘Hotter Than Hell’ found KISS working up a collection of fiery future classics.
Ten months after Paul Weller announced that the trend-setting band were splitting up, their name was back in the bestsellers with their first hits retrospective, ‘Snap!’