A consistently inspired album, ‘Low-life’ marked the point where New Order’s fusion of rock and electronica became seamless.
Featuring memorable covers and what Tim Buckley felt was one of his best songs, the ‘Sefronia’ album found him singing as well as ever.
Damon Albarn’s cartoon collective scored a massive hit with their second album, ‘Demon Days’ – though its pop hooks hid a dark underbelly.
Establishing Blur’s identity, the ‘Modern Life Is Rubbish’ album become one of the most influential British albums of the 90s.
Full of attitude, killer rock songs and one epic ballad, ‘Last Of The Independents’ ranks among Pretenders’ very best albums.
Built around a concept of his own devising, the ‘Lovesexy’ album envisioned a state in which Prince’s sexual and spiritual desires could coexist.
Recorded while Warren Zevon was suffering from cancer, ‘My Ride’s Here’ was a typically dark-humoured meditation on life and death.
Perceived by some to be a cash-in novelty song, Space Oddity laid out David Bowie’s longstanding themes of isolation, alienation and fame.
Despite a depleted line-up and band tensions, 2003’s ‘Think Tank’ featured some of Blur’s most daring and beautiful music.
Signalling a major change up ahead, the ‘Stay On These Roads’ album found a-ha turning away from the pop formula that brought them fame.
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