After Bolan's death on 16 September 1977, the passing decades have brought new admiration of a unique and quintessential pop star.
Marc Almond’s second studio album, ‘Stories Of Johnny’ was the sound of the singer coming out of his shell and ushering a wider audience back to him.
Supercharging punk with hardcore speed and bratty humour, the likes of Blink-182, Sum 41 and Green Day took skate-punk into the mainstream in the 90s.
Along with his beloved guitar 'Lucille', BB King brought the blues out of the margins and into the mainstream America.
The ballad continued Rogers' chart-topping country form and went on to win a Grammy for Country Song of the Year.
Inspired by the life and work of Queen frontman Freddie Mercury, Béjart Ballet Lausanne’s ‘Ballet For Life’ remains an ode to performers who died too young.
With his third mixtape, ‘So Far Gone’, Drake edged ever closer to world domination, teaming up with Lil Wayne and Young Money Entertainment.
Furious yet thought-provoking, Prophets Of Rage’s debut album took no prisoners, offering a shot of adrenaline for the body politic in uncertain times.
With his album ‘Rock Revolution’, virtuoso violinist David Garrett gave the classic rock canon a thrilling classical-rock makeover.
Marilyn Manson’s ‘Mechanical Animals’ album established him as an artist willing to risk his reputation in order to follow his creative urges.
Critics and fans acclaimed 'Let's Get It On' as his best album yet, and it promptly went platinum within three weeks.
The 'Show Boat' tune became one of the master organist's dozen appearances on the Hot 100.
Fusing lo-fi production with a singer-songwriter sensibility, Phair helped shaped what would become “indie rock” and defied expectations of what a female rock star could be.
‘Blue Train’ is part of Blue Note’s fabled 1500 Series that presents a collector’s savvy curation of 10 classic albums with studio quality sound via Apple Digital Masters.
'Third Annual Pipe Dream' gave the Atlanta collective their US album chart debut.