As far as greatest hits collections go, this one by Fleetwood Mac is among the most compact and immediate.
John Mark Nelson’s fourth studio album is his first release on a label (GRNDWIRE) and shows the remarkable growth of the Minneapolis-based singer/songwriter who has honed his craftsmanship through three prior self-released albums. Nelson truly spreads his creative wings freely on this pop-rock record, which offers plenty of thoughtful, profound
Queen’s tenth studio album, released in 1982, was notable for the band’s shift from their conventional sound to experiment with disco, funk, rhythm and blues, dance and pop. The album was decidedly more dance-oriented than the traditional rock sound that the band’s fans have come to expect, and was poorly
Released in 1991 just before he began his tumultuous battle with Warner Brothers Records, this album was arguably Prince’s last commercially triumphant release.
This bootleg album is of importance as it houses nine unreleased songs which came from the sessions that produced ‘Viva Hate,’ ‘Kill Uncle’ and ‘Your Arsenal.’