Aretha Franklin didn't drive, but one of her biggest hits was a car song: "Freeway Of Love."
Duran Duran's "Wild Boys" is based on the book of the same name by William Burroughs.
"Frankenstein" by Edgar Winter got its name because it was a monster to edit; they pieced it together like Frankenstein's monster.
According to Frank Sinatra's daughter, he hated "My Way," but had to sing it at every show when it became his signature song.
Ronnie Dunn wrote "Boot Scootin' Boogie" before he teamed up with Kix Brooks to form Brooks & Dunn. It was originally recorded by the country group Asleep At The Wheel, but Brooks & Dunn did it themselves when it got its own line dance.
Donny Osmond talks about his biggest hits, his Vegas show, and the fan who taught him to take "Puppy Love" seriously.
The outlaw country icon talks about the spiritual element of his songwriting and his Bob Dylan mention.
Gramm co-wrote this gorgeous ballad and delivered an inspired vocal, but the song was the beginning of the end of his time with Foreigner.
The trail runs from flying saucer songs in the '50s, through Bowie, blink-182 and Katy Perry.
When a waitress wouldn't take him home, Jack wrote what would become one of the Eagles most enduring hits.
"Mony Mony," "Crimson and Clover," "Draggin' The Line"... the hits kept coming for Tommy James, and in a plot line fit for a movie, his record company was controlled by the mafia.