If it weren't for the '90s, we might all be wearing Genesis T-shirts right now. Here are the 100 albums that changed everything.
Between changing diapers and rocking us to sleep -- oh, and helping us with our homework and attending all of our major school events -- parenting is a big job.
Remember when Coldplay’s Chris Martin announced he would help curate the Global Citizen festival lineup for 15 years to come?
Nothing is capable of making you suddenly aware of your mortality more than the moment you realize the music of your youth is now classic rock.
Pharrell Williams curates the soundtrack to the upcoming installment in the NBA 2K video game franchise and one thing is clear: he won't be passing (over) the rock.
The year was 1990, and No Doubt was a band hardly living up to its name.
Gwen Stefani embraced her inner hippie chick and got down with the Rolling Stones on Friday night (May 3) in Los Angeles, where the legendary rockers kicked off their 50 and Counting Tour. Sporting a thin headband, straight-outta-'68 hairdo and sparkly t-shirt emblazoned with the Stones' classic lips logo, the No Doubt singer dueted with Mick Jagger on 'Wild Horses,' surprising anyone in the house who doesn't follow her on Twitter.
Nobody expected No Doubt’s second album, ‘Tragic Kingdom,’ to become a hit. Not even No Doubt. Their self-titled 1992 debut bombed, and the LP they recorded as the follow-up was rejected by their record company. So when ‘Tragic Kingdom’ was released in 1995, expectations were about as low as you’d expect for a ska group fronted by a woman during an era when testosterone-fueled indie rock with lots of guitars was all the rage.