Where are you now and what can you see?
Anna Calvi, Ghostpoet and Leslie Feist all made great albums this year. Here, they and others pick the music that rocked their year
Kasabian are one of those bands who divide opinion. They are either touted as the slick saviours of Brit rock or snootily derided as Oasis-lite. I'll be honest and admit that I used to sit squarely in the latter camp.
One is a notoriously nervous comedian, the other a pop star renowned for his reticence. Craig McLean mediates a meeting between the men behind this month's hottest Brit flick
The nominees for music's biggest prize are announced today, but the industry is in terminable decline
Chart stars Florence And The Machine lead the field for music awards bash the Mojo Honours this year after being shortlisted for four gongs, it was announced today.
Liam Gallagher today beat stars such as Bono, Freddie Mercury and John Lennon to be named the greatest frontman of all time.
With more goals per game than Wayne Rooney, England's tall guy has a good claim on a starting place at the World Cup. The former Spurs YTS boy tells Sam Wallace why, at 29, his time has come
Since unexpectedly winning this year's Mercury prize, the rapper Speech Debelle has had to contend with high expectations, low album sales and the boos of Take That fans. And still, she says, this has been the easiest year of her life so far...
Rap artist's gritty take on urban life scoops prestigious award despite selling only 3,000 albums
The first record I bought was?
It was a happy hardcore record called Six Days on The Run, I was scared to go into the record shop so got my tough mate to buy it for me.
The first gig I went to was..
The earliest gig I can remember was Nirvana, it was before Nevermind and I went with my dad who told me they would be good. He was right.
The Stone Roses may have been the most overrated band ever, claims Fiona Sturges. So why are people getting excited about the re-release of their self-titled debut album?
Come on baby, light my incense stick
Naively, you might have believed that we'd done away with bands like Infadels years ago. The London five-piece, now on to their second album, recall that wave of sub-U2 bands from 1985 or a bad Blur support band from 1995.