'Pump,' one of the most popular and certainly most triumphant albums of Aerosmith’s historic career, consolidated the band’s comeback from the brink of late-‘70s destruction, beating a younger generation of hard rock bands at their own game.
For four decades, AC/DC have blasted the rock 'n' roll landscape with towering riffs and a winking innuendo that cuts to the primal heart of the music.
Styx's addition of hard-rocking everyman Tommy Shaw before 1976’s 'Crystal Ball' forever shifted the band’s dynamic toward founding guitarist James "J.Y." Young’s clear penchant for straight-ahead rock.
For the decade and a half that they held it together, Talking Heads led a charmed musical career.
No disrespect to Aerosmith's second wave, but there's a good reason that our list of the Top 10 Joe Perry Aerosmith Riffs includes only cuts from the '70s.
Pink Floyd weren't Roger Waters' band when they first got together in 1965.
The Eagles have been rightly praised for their canny combining of Glenn Frey’s city-slicker R&B with Don Henley’s country-fried rockabilly.
Over the past three or so decades, British heavy metal icons Iron Maiden have given their fans more incredible albums than they could have ever hoped for.
Because he spent so many of his formative years painstakingly crafting his albums, we don’t often think of Bruce Springsteen as a prolific artist.