The best Fleetwood Mac album covers are full of cryptic imagery and mini-narratives that serve to further the band’s legend.
Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Time’ album might have featured a short-lived line-up, but Christine McVie’s songs shine through.
They made their name with ‘Rumours’ but, as these Fleetwood Mac facts prove, truth can be even stranger than fiction…
‘The Dance’ may have been a false dawn for Fleetwood Mac as a group, but it’s a drama-fuelled triumph of a live album.
On 13 August 1967, Fleetwood Mac made their debut live shows with two performances at a local blues festival. The rest is musical history.
One of Fleetwood Mac’s most recognisable songs, Gypsy drew upon nostalgia and tragedy to create something timeless.
Fleetwood Mac’s 1973 album, ‘Penguin’, found the group in a period of transition, with Christine McVie emerging as a true songwriting force.
Released in 1968, Fleetwood Mac’s self-titled debut album set the group up to become one of the most successful bands of the 20th century.
Penned by Lindsey Buckingham, Go Your Own Way was an anguished ode to separation that became one of Fleetwood Mac’s biggest hits.
A fragmented, bold and often beautiful double-album, Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Tusk’ is a document of a band on the brink.
From his unique musicianship to his precision songwriting, Lindsey Buckingham’s best Fleetwood Mac moments have defined the band’s career.
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