1993's "Pink Cashmere" was based on a birthday gift Prince gave to his girlfriend, Anna "Anna Fantastic" Garcia.
The 1979 song from Prince's sophomore album was a nod to the record company's insistence that he make more commercially viable music.
The unassuming slow burn of “Groovy Potential” revealed Prince’s love for soul with generous dash of horns was alive and well in the mid-2010s.
Dr. Cornel West, a professor of African-American Studies, took Prince's Afrocentric song from 2004 and overdubbed some raps to it.
Everybody knows 'Nothing Compares 2 U.' But there's at least one other great song hidden on the Family's 1986 debut album.
Prince's 1983 Top 10 hit "Delirious" that was both retro and completely new, both commercial and slyly experimental.
Changing his name to an intentionally unpronounceable symbol wasn't enough to free Prince from his record contract. So he threw his own funeral.
Prince explored how we communicate through colors on a song he wrote for one of his side projects.
As U.S.-Soviet tensions heated up in the '80s, Prince begged President Ronald Reagan to do what he could to prevent a nuclear war.
Prince ushered in the Artist Formerly Known As era with "Love Sign," a duet with Nona Gaye, the daughter of soul legend Marvin Gaye.