With stark production and sung vocals, ‘808s & Heartbreak’ found Kanye West bearing his soul and paving the way for The Weeknd and Drake.
Split across ‘Originals’, ‘Covers’ and ‘Oddities’, ‘Echo Of Miles’ proved that even Soundgarden’s rarities and B-sides were essential listens.
Fifty years after its release, The White Album remains a groundbreaking record, lauded my many Beatles fans – though dividing the opinions of some.
With the ‘Reload’ album, Metallica revealed that they existed in a genre of one, and had nothing whatsoever to prove to anyone else.
Soundtrack composers are often the unsung heroes of film, but without their music, the movies would struggle to come to life.
Offering hints as to where Nirvana “could have gone next”, ‘MTV Unplugged In New York’ remains one of the greatest live albums of all time.
With their third album, ‘Day & Age’, The Killers leaned “a little more on the pop end of things” and came out with their third multi-platinum smash.
A psycho-sexual drama charting obsession and a descent into madness, ‘L’Homme À Tête De Chou’ remains one of Serge Gainsbourg’s finest concept albums.
The world’s most famous mouse made his big-screen debut with ‘Steamboat Willie’, marking the point at which Mickey Mouse music first entered pop culture.
'Catch Bull At Four' became the only Cat Stevens album to top the American charts.
The track evoked the Summer of Love of a few months earlier and made lyrical reference to The Beatles.
Another of Chuck's set texts of rock 'n' roll was making its presence felt on 18 November 1957.
Taking creative risks in order to fully express herself, ‘The Fall’ forced fans and critics alike to rethink what a Norah Jones album should be.
The rock favourites hit the UK top ten with their version of the Russ Ballard song.
"I felt that The Who ought to make, if you like, a last album," Pete Townshend told the NME of the new release.