When Tom Petty decided he wanted to encapsulate what he and the Heartbreakers could do in concert, he went all the way.
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.’
Don Henley made a big creative and commercial leap with his second solo album, 'Building the Perfect Beast.'
Pearl Jam's third album, 'Vitalogy,' was released Nov. 22, 1994.
Mott the Hoople combined the Rolling Stones and Dylan on their first album, which was released in November 1969.
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.
Judging solely in superficial terms, 1989's 'Presto' is a minor offering in Rush's massive discography.
Jimmy Page launched his highly scrutinized first solo tour on Nov. 21, 1988, at the Hummingbird in Birmingham, England.
In the late ’70s, the Kinks had returned from the dead.
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.