One Motown smash replaced another at No. 1 in the US on September 19, 1970, as Edwin Starr’s ‘War’ was succeeded by Diana's 'Ain't No Mountain High Enough.'
The influential musician's journey to California's Joshua Tree National Monument led to his death on September 19, 1973.
With an expansive reissue on the way, Cranberries drummer Fergal Lawler reflects on the band’s breakthrough debut, ‘No Need To Argue.’
As the new millennium dawned, George Strait’s self-titled album proved that The King Of Country would have no problem retaining his crown.
In the vinyl era, every genre of music developed its own visual aesthetic, a tip-off to the listener as to what could be found inside the album cover.
Capturing a legendary Riot Fest performance, the ‘Astro-Creep: 2000 Live’ album saw Rob Zombie perform the White Zombie classic in its entirety.
Seeking to rid music of offensive content, Tipper Gore’s Parents Music Resource Center used the Filthy Fifteen to bring their cause to the Senate.
A mature and eminently satisfying collection suffused with soul, beauty and splendour, ‘Higher Truth’ remains a life-affirming gem from the late, lamented singer.
One of the Rolling Stones’ most powerful songs finds Mick Jagger and the group reflecting the spirit of 1968.
After 'Pet Sounds', Brian Wilson made a move toward minimalism on The Beach Boys follow-up album 'Smiley Smile', released on 18 September 1967.
The album 'Juju Music' was the first of its kind, and opened the floodgates for other artists from Africa to go global.
Amid the great unrest of 1968, a teenage jazz fan brought pianist Thelonious Monk to Palo Alto to play a concert. This is the story of how it happened.
The 1989 set gave Janet an incredible total of eight major hits from one album.
John's new album had Billboard making an extremely complimentary comparison.
How many weeks have The Who spent at No.1 on the UK album chart? Precisely one, with 'Who's Next.'