It’s a perfect evocation of those heady days of Beatlemania when those loveable Mop-Tops, the Fab Four, ruled the world.
Something of a last testament from reggae legend Bob Marley, ‘Redemption Song’ continues to spread its message of emancipation far and wide.
Marc Bolan sang about the character, and Golden Nose Slim and Jungle Faced Jake, in the glamrock classic ‘Telegram Sam.’
A snapshot of 21st-century Elton John, ‘Wonderful Crazy Night’ was an innately buoyant album that hailed as ‘one of his finest’ collections.
Hailed by some as a punk ‘Sgt Pepper’, ‘The Crack’’s artwork travelled the globe and set Henry Rollins on a mission to track down the original painting.
'Goodbye,' the last album by Cream, had three runs atop the UK chart in March and April 1969. But which easy-listening LP did it incongruously do battle with?
'Dear Uncle Sam' became Loretta's seventh top ten country hit and, significantly, the first that she wrote herself.
The young singer who recorded 'Money (That's What I Want)' went on, with Norman Whitfield, to co-write many of the most indelible songs in Motown history.
Duff McKagan’s musical output extends far beyond playing bass for Guns N’ Roses. From his punk beginnings to solo excursions, we celebrate rock’s greatest Renaissance man.
Rejected for the ‘Hell Up In Harlem’ soundtrack, ‘The Payback’ found James Brown exacting revenge and laying the blueprint for gangsta rap.
A highly person album that set her on a new creative path, ‘Control’ found Janet Jackson making leaps towards dominating the pop world.
Dynamic, masterful and at times transcendent, ‘In Concert At The Royal Festival Hall’ found Frank Sinatra on top form in one of his favourite cities.
As drummer with The Who, Keith Moon powered one of the most explosive bands in rock history. “His algorithms were a little bit different,” said Roger Daltrey.
The appearance of 'One World' showed that Martyn's sophisticated songwriting and performance style was breaking further into the mainstream.
On 4 February 1967, just over six months short of his 50th birthday, John Lee's name appeared on the UK album chart for the first time, with 'House Of The Blues.'