In 1985, an unlikely pairing of musicians embarked on a tour together that must have been an epic experience for concert-goers around the US.
Originally written by the fantastic Canadian singer-songwriter Leonard Cohen, Hallelujah achieved little success when it first came out in 1984.
The third photo in our series on music’s most iconic photographs epitomizes the rock star legend lifestyle. Hardly surprising when you discover that it features, Led Zeppelin, a group Danny Goldberg, vice president of the group's Swan Song label said weren't famous by accident, but "liked being the biggest band in the world". So, who was the lensman who caught this iconic moment on film?
The second photo in our series on music's most iconic photographs has ended up as quite possibly the most recognisable album cover in pop music history. And even if that open to debate, it's most certainly the most parodied. What's more, The Beatles’ Abbey Road album cover still draws fans to the road forty four years after the photo was taken. But how did this iconic image come about?
Rock and roll legends live life hard and they live life fast. In the good old days, before everyone went to concerts smartphones held aloft, this made catching them on camera all the more tricky. Yet this never stopped talented photographers giving it a go.
The Rolling Stones have released more songs than any other band in history, an incredible 439 tracks in total. One of the most iconic is the 1966 hit "Paint it, Black".