In some cases these albums actually helped create new paths for the artist going forward; at other times they were more of an interesting diversion. But in all cases, these ten albums stand the test of time and are satisfying listens no matter what the context.
The film topped the box office charts the week of its release, grossing over $94 million in its first weekend as well.
The new museum would bring a bigger focus on African-American contributions to Music City.
These five songs came firing back into our lives through some strange pathways: a fictional chemist, an overzealous Celtics fan, blurry courtroom controversies and a Toyota commercial.
The Gaye family uses Thicke’s own words against him in the suit, pulling interview quotes they feel illustrate that the pop singer knew he was cribbing “Got to Give it Up” when he recorded “Blurred Lines.”
It may be Robin Thicke’s year on the charts, but it’s certainly not his year in the courts.
Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines” may be the song of the summer, but some are saying that it’s not really his song. Namely, the family of Marvin Gaye.
Bolton attempts to recreate Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell’s chemistry on his own version of “Ain’t No Mountain High Enough” with Kelly Rowland, but admits it was no easy feat to reinvent their attraction.
Michael Bolton’s latest album, Ain’t No Mountain High Enough: Tribute to Hitsville, features songs by Marvin Gaye, Smokey Robinson and Stevie Wonder. But don’t call it a covers album. “When people say well, ‘Why do a […]