'S&M,' Metallica’s daring encounter with a symphony orchestra, was released 15 years ago without the slightest hint of irony about the potential pain and pleasure it might impart upon the band’s fan base.
As 1999 (and an entire millennium, for that matter) raced down its final stretch, Geffen Records unveiled the first official Guns N’ Roses release in six years with the two-CD ‘Live Era ’87-’93.’
Pearl Jam's third album, 'Vitalogy,' was released Nov. 22, 1994.
On Nov. 21, 1995, rock 'n' roll lost one of its biggest characters -- figuratively and literally -- with the death of legendary Led Zeppelin manager Peter Grant, perhaps the quintessential artist handler of the rock era.
When ‘Slip of the Tongue’ arrived in stores on Nov. 18, 1989, Whitesnake’s career had never been so healthy, thanks to recent platinum sales, smash hits and sold-out tours.
Even more so than most bands, the course of Iron Maiden’s career has been affected and defined by a series of lineup changes — each of them challenging yet always overcome by their stalwart founder and leader Steve Harris. But perhaps best of all for fans interested in all things Maiden is how well these p
For much of Styx’s amazing four-decade career (give or take a few years of inactivity), either Dennis DeYoung or Tommy Shaw have hogged most of the spotlight as the band’s primary vocalists and songwriters.
We rank all of Judas Priest's studio albums, from their debut 'Rocka Rolla' to 2014's 'Redeemer of Souls.'
Styx managed to release ‘Man of Miracles,’ their fourth album, while still searching for an identity.
In November 1984, Triumph released their seventh album, the aptly named ‘Thunder Seven,’ during what turned out to be a pivotal time in the Canadian power trio’s career.