It’s not quite a cover or a new song. Sunn O))) remodeled Metallica’s “For Whom the Bells Tolls” when the drone metal band released "F.W.T.B.T" in 2002.
Daft Punk, the French house duo Thomas Bangalter and Guy-Manuel de Homem-Christo, released its debut album, 'Homework' on January 20, 1997.
Bruce Willis took time out from his budding acting career to release 'The Return of Bruno.'
Later, it became clear that Grant Hart and Bob Mould had been fighting over Husker Du's steering wheel for a while.
Trent Reznor spent more than a year editing the album and DVD versions of 'And All That Could Have Been,' released Jan. 22, 2002.
The Beastie Boys became the first act to be censored on 'American Bandstand' on Jan. 16, 1987, reportedly earning the ire of host Dick Clark.
Lou Reed explored his friends' cancer struggles and deaths on his 1992 album 'Magic and Loss,' one of the rocker's most commercially successful releases.
David Bowie's dark yet alluringly gorgeous 1977 album 'Low' couldn't have sounded less like "Fame" and "Golden Years," his most recent pair of Top 10 hits.
Three and a half months after its release, Nirvana's 'Nevermind' topped the Billboard 200 Albums chart on Jan. 11, 1992.
Despite starting off as a goof, the Waitresses have come to be respected as enduring, beloved innovators.