"Tammy" by Debbie Reynolds was the only US #1 single by a female act between July 1956 and February 1958.
"Just Dance" was Lady Gaga's first hit, and it also brought the techno-synth sound that had been popular in Europe for the previous decade to the United States.
There are no actual drums on "We Will Rock You," just lots of foot stomping.
The hit duet "Somewhere Out There" was written for an animated film about a family of immigrant mice who lose one of their young.
References to David Bowie, Tom Waits and Allan Ginsburg are peppered into the Bush song "Everything Zen."
Mariah Carey's "We Belong Together" was the best-selling song of the 2000s in the US.
Richie talks about the impact of "Amazed," and how his 4-year-old son inspired another Lonestar hit.
Petula talks about her hits "Downtown" and "Don't Sleep In The Subway," and explains her Michael Jackson connection.
Kelly Keagy of Night Ranger tells the "Sister Christian" story and explains why he started sweating when he saw it in Boogie Nights.
Starting in Virginia City, Nevada and rippling out to the Haight-Ashbury, LSD reshaped popular music.
Ron Nevison explains in very clear terms the Quadrophenia concept and how Heart staged their resurgence after being dropped by their record company.
The longtime Eagle talks about soaring back to his solo career, and what he learned about songwriting in the group.