Fearlessly critical, with emotional breadth and depth, the best Randy Newman songs go to places other songwriters wouldn’t dare.
Majestic yet understated, ‘Raise The Roof’, Robert Plant and Alison Krauss’ long-awaited second album, upped the ante on ‘Raising Sand’.
Joni Mitchell’s eighth album, ‘Hejira’ was dominated by themes of wanderlust. It remains the peak of her 70s musical experiments.
Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Time’ album might have featured a short-lived line-up, but Christine McVie’s songs shine through.
The best Proclaimers songs are pop anthems immune to fads and fashions – and they’re all the stronger for it.
Deceptively emotional and often haunting, the best James Taylor songs remain some of the finest of the 70s singer-songwriter boom.
A mood piece that veers between rapture and melancholy, ‘If I Could Only Remember My Name’ is David Crosby’s masterpiece debut album.
An unlikely request to score an animated feature film resulted in You’ve Got A Friend In Me, one of Randy Newman’s most beloved hits.
With the ‘Clouds’ album, Joni Mitchell found her sweet spots: the joins between love and freedom, hope and despair, and much, much more.
An album that explores joy and hope alongside sadness, ‘Ladies Of The Canyon’ took steps towards Joni Mitchell’s later experimentation.
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