Nirvana, Billy Joel and Bruce Springsteen are among those who wrote songs with cities that show up in this quiz.
We ring the Hell's Bells to see what songs and rockers are sincere in their Satanism, and how much of it is an act.
Greg talks about writing songs of "universal truth" for King Crimson and ELP, and tells us about his most memorable stage moment (it involves fireworks).
The "A Thousand Miles" singer on what she thinks of her song being used in White Chicks and how she captured a song from a dream.
Fagen talks about how the Steely Dan songwriting strategy has changed over the years, and explains why you don't hear many covers of their songs.
Rupert crafted hits for Tina Turner, Howard Jones and The Fixx.
Adele isn't a ghost when she sings, "Hello from the other side" - it means the "other side of becoming an adult."
"The House Of The Rising Sun" is a traditional folk song, either about a brothel or a prison.
Yoko Ono has always denied requests to cover "Imagine" with the line "no religion, too" omitted or changed.
A one-ton bell was custom made for AC/DC's "Hell's Bells." The recording was slowed to half speed to make it sound like a more ominous two-ton bell.
"Torn" by Natalie Imbruglia was first recorded by the group Ednaswap in 1993. It was written by Ednaswap's Anne Previn and Scott Cutler, who went on to write some hits for Miley Cyrus.
Billy Joel's song "Allentown" was written as "Levittown," which is the town in Long Island where he grew up. He got the idea to change it after taking a trip to Pennsylvania.