fter a few years of R&B-flavoured hits, including a storming version of ‘Go Now’ belted out by Denny Laine, The Moody Blues shook things up a little.
Terry Farley picks Frankie Knuckles’s top productions in the Godfather’s memory.
If there’s one thing the world doesn’t lack, it’s books about David Bowie.
You’re probably quite bored of hearing us prattle on about how Laura Marling is the best singer-songwriter of her generation. We’re almost bored of saying it ourselves. But what else can we do?
In the nearly two decades since Ride split, Andy Bell and Mark Gardener have kept busy. Bell filled theatres with Hurricane #1, and arenas and stadiums with Oasis, before his stint in Beady Eye.
Forget love and happy ever after. The very best pop songs are borne of heartbreak, tears, recrimination and rage.
This year, Luke Haines completes the third chapter in his recent concept trilogy with New York in the ’70s, described by its author as a “mythic re-imagining of the New York Rock n Roll scene 1972-1979”.
We talk to director Shane Meadows about his Stone Roses documentary.
Thirty years after ‘Rip It Up’, 18 years after ‘A Girl Like You’ and eight years after a double brain haemorrhage, Edwyn Collins may well have released the best album of his career.
he last 35 years or so, Karl Hyde has been half (then a third, then back to a half) of one the greatest ever British dance acts.