Classic Rock's new podcast continues to examine the biggest-selling albums of all time, with a new episode on the Jagged Little Pill, the second-best-selling album by a female artist…
The Joe Bonamassa bundle edition of Classic Rock Magazine features an exclusive official album poster, a bespoke limited edition cover, two special Royal Tea coasters and two Royal Tea Classic Rock tea bags!
Also in this issue: Black Sabbath, Lars Ulrich, Marilyn Manson, Joe Bonamassa, Corey Taylor, Skin, Low Cut Connie, Brothers Osborne, Rews and more
Metallica drummer Lars Ulrich selects his favourite songwriter in the new issue of Classic Rock magazine
Our Motörhead Motörbundle features an exclusive Three Amigos poster, a Warpig window sticker, two beer mats and two bumper stickers... and there's only 350 in existence!
Classic Rock's new podcast continues to examine the biggest-selling albums of all time, with a new episode on the glory, the mystery and the "hippy-Hobbity sh*t" of Led Zeppelin IV
Also in this issue: Biffy Clyro, Slade, Guns N’ Roses, The Beach Boys, White Lion, Iggy And The Stooges, Tommy Lee, Palaye Royale, Gary Stringer and many more
The 1970s crash out in style with AC/DC, Pink Floyd and The Clash producing some of their best work, and Led Zeppelin’s last hurrah
Originally released as a stopgap between studio albums, Live And Dangerous showcases Thin Lizzy at their stunning, charismatic best
Punk fury gives way to classic songwriting, live albums prove dangerous to the charts, and Van Halen, Kate Bush and Dire Straits make their entrance
Famous for being punk’s finest hour, 1977 also produced one of the best-selling rock albums in Rumours, and classics from Pink Floyd, AC/DC, Rush and Thin Lizzy
1976 was the year when punk first started to rear its head, Kiss found their feet in the studio and the world fell in love with Debbie Harry
The classics just keep on coming. Welcome to the year of Physical Graffiti, Born To Run, Blood On The Tracks, A Night At The Opera and many more
Also in this issue: Blues Pills, Monsters Of Rock, Kiss, Fantastic Negrito, Dee Snider, Steve Hackett, James Dean Bradfield, Crown Lands, and a free eBook featuring some of rock's brightest stars
1974 was a hectic 12 months for Queen which saw them hit gold twice, while Aerosmith started to get into their considerable stride and Skynyrd released their signature track
1973 was the year the Skynyrd arrived, Led Zeppelin showed chinks in their armour, and Tubular Bells and Dark Side Of The Moon began their route to world domination
In 1972 prog rock starts to take hold, but not before Bowie produces possibly his most iconic recording and the Stones regress into murky, blues-infested waters. These are the year's best albums
1971 was nothing if not eclectic, as some bands came out with 20-minute epics while others stripped their music right down to rock’n’roll basics. These are the year's best albums
Altamont had brought the 60s to a disastrous close, but 1970 saw the birth of a new breed of supergroups, and established stars heading in new directions
How Jimi Hendrix's second psychedelic masterpiece Axis: Bold As Love proved it wasn't just America’s west coast musicians who were inspired by acid
Did Iron Maiden's second album build on the promise of their storming debut? And if it did, why did they get rid of singer Paul Di'Anno immediately afterwards?
Following up Hotel California was hard enough, and The Long Run showed there was life left for Eagles... but not for long
By the beginning of 1970, The Who were road-hardened and sick of playing 'Tommy'. So they took it back to basics with an album that set the bar for live albums in the 70s