An ambitious 20-track double-album, The Cure’s atypically accessible ‘Kiss Me Kiss Me Kiss Me’ has gone on to fascinate whole new generations of fans.
The first chapter in Gong’s ‘Radio Gnome Invisible’ trilogy, ‘Flying Teapot’ established the wayward mystique of this most idiosyncratic of bands.
With ‘Don’t Shoot Me I’m Only The Piano Player’, Elton John took a giant step towards creative independence, topping the charts in both the US and the UK.
The best musical interpretations of the lawless couple, in country, hip-hop and more.
Ranging from hardcore punk to jazz instrumentals and their trademark DIY hip-hop, ‘Ill Communication’ found Beasties defining a decade.
Described by Elton John himself as “the very last album of its kind we’ll do”, ‘Madman Across The Water’ continued his North American domination.
Having long planned a Def Leppard covers album, the band fully delivered with ‘Yeah!’, a euphoric homage to their formative inspirations in the vein of David Bowie’s ‘Pin Ups’.
Marking The Human League’s progression towards chart dominance, ‘Travelogue’ was a highly accessible album that retained their group’s early experimentalism.
The British group arrived with some of the most sophisticated, jazzy pop of the decade.
A natural progression from their debut album, ‘Out Of Exile’ proved that Audioslave were committed to evolving rock music right up until the very end.
'Tear It On Down' was the final single to carry the name of Martha Reeves & the Vandellas.
With ‘Born This Way’, Lady Gaga took her established formula and pushed it in new directions, proving that she was in it for the long haul.
Listen to uDiscover Music's playlist featuring some of the most memorable work of a pop laureate.
'Hit Maker! completely missed the US charts, but became a significant success in the UK, where Burt recorded it.
One of the group's best-known songs became a US top 40 hit during the American bicentennial.