“Joy in Repetition” is one of the unheralded gems of Prince's commercially released catalog.
Vanity 6's "If a Girl Answers (Don't Hang Up)" was an early opportunity for Prince's fans to see his sense of humor.
Dez Dickerson had to change his phone number when the Prince-penned "777-9311" became a 1982 hit for the Time.
“Do Me, Baby” established Prince as a musician who, with just a few whispered words (and maybe a well placed scream), wormed his way right into your bed.
The b-side of "Purple Rain' found Prince taking us to church.
The sleazy funk of "Erotic City" was the flip side to "Let's Go Crazy."
2004's "Call My Name" was the latest boudoir song from Prince, but less graphic than usual due to his conversion to the Jehovah's Witnesses.
Tipper Gore founded the Parents Music Resource Center after hearing Prince's "Darling Nikki" playing on her daughter's stereo.
“I Love U, But I Don’t Trust U Anymore” is one of the most nakedly emotional songs in Prince’s catalog.
Recorded exactly 31 years before his own death, the mournful ballad "Sometimes It Snows in April" became Prince's unintended eulogy.