Fifty years ago, the record was the band's first solid effort to show it could go toe-to-toe with the blues greats.
Halloween deserves music fit for jangling bones and moldering souls. Halloween deserves Camille Saint-Saëns’s 1874 classical masterpiece, Danse Macabre.
A cinematic masterpiece disguised as a generic rock-and-roll film turns 50.
With a dose of humility, a symbol of rock-music pretension becomes a humane, powerful thing.
200 years old today, it remains a gonzo, satirical, life-affirming masterpiece that never quite got its due.
Months before the The Ed Sullivan Show, the band played a seven-song set for Swedish radio that settles any doubt about their electrifying live presence.
The 1916 book traces the misadventures of a struggling pitcher through the letters he writes home to his friend Al.
Listening to a young band rapidly assimilating and remixing genres it would soon transcend
Colonel Blimp—newly re-released by the Criterion Collection—packs emotional depth and a touch of magic as it tells the story of two men's true friendship in wartime.
The first icon of the genre's most iconic instrument gets his due in a new collection.
'Yellow Submarine,' which is being re-released this week, encapsulates the band's ethos better than any of their other movies
Revisiting the Miracle on Manchester, 30 years later
Forget 'Tommy' and 'Who's Next.' A new reissue of 'Quadrophenia' spotlights rock's greatest attempt at music with a story line.
'Empire Strikes Back' thrills, but 'A New Hope' transports
His latest bootleg release, "The Witmark Demos," showcases his vocals while he was trying to make it
As the centenary of the acclaimed director's birth approaches, an appraisal of his lesser-known films
There's more to the director's filmography than 'Seven Samurai' and 'Ran.' Other films worth watching.
Roger Clemens, Curt Schilling, and Hall of Fame standards in the steroid era