Wait, is that Neil Diamond on this week’s AM Gold? Nope, it’s just Gallery.
Thus begins our journey into AM Gold: 1972. And hey, look, Three Dog Night is still hanging around!
Digging for Gold is turning forty! That’s forty great installments, which is ten more than thirty!
If you love sex, drugs, and rock ‘n’ roll, then this is the AM Gold installment for you! OK, maybe not the rock ‘n’ roll part so much. But sex and drugs, yeah, we got that covered.
In this, the second installment of AM Gold: 1971, we tackle one of music’s greatest mysteries. Just how many people are in Hamilton, Joe Frank & Reynolds?
The first installment of AM Gold: 1971 features a fairly diverse range of pop — from the manly swagger of Tom Jones, to the super-cheery pop of Dawn, and finally to the potent realism of Carly Simon. Oh, and a song about drugs. Can’t forget the drugs. This was the ’70s after all.
And just like that, the first chapter of AM Gold in the 1970s is over.
Our look at the third batch of songs from AM Gold: 1970 serves up a healthy amount of bile for Mungo Jerry’s “In the Summertime.”
We’re back once again to review the second batch of songs from AM Gold’s 1970 collection.
What better way to kick off a new decade of AM Gold than to sharpen our collective wit and come up with all the awful Bread jokes we can?
The AM Gold express has reached the last station of the 1960s. Take a good look around, because we move on to the ’70s next week!
The third installment of our look at “AM Gold: 1969” is a grim one indeed. We can only imagine what it was like to hear these songs all the time back then.
Say what you want about the Guess Who and Three Dog Night… because you may be talking about the other band anyway.
1969 –The year Hair dominated the American airwaves. The first of several Hair cover songs debuts on AM Gold this week.
Ready to wrap up our discussion of Time-Life’s “AM Gold: 1968”? Too bad, we’re going to talk about “American Pie” instead.
This week’s look at AM Gold touches on Laura Nyro, the Bee Gees, and David Hasselhoff. Because that’s just how we roll.
We’re back after a brief pause for the holiday season, and we’ve got a couple of stone classics for you.
AM Gold: 1968 is here! And so is a new batch of songs to ignite the debate over just what Time-Life was thinking when they picked these songs.
And thus ends another year on our trolley ride through the land of Time-Life’s “AM Gold: 1967.”
This week’s look at AM Gold (1967) showcases the man, the myth, the mole — Aaron Neville.
We’ve got some familiar names to review this week. Smokey Robinson and the Miracles return, as of course we’ve got another chart triumph for the team of Dionne Warwick, Burt…
As we kick off our look at AM Gold: 1967, we begin with a discussion on the merits of Time-Life’s track selection for the series.
Our look at Time-Life’s “AM Gold” series chugs on with the final installment from 1966, featuring cuts from The Lovin’ Spoonful and The Righteous Brothers.
We’re one week away from the end of AM Gold: 1966, and for the Popdose staff it seems it couldn’t come fast enough.
All of this week’s AM Gold tunes but one were Top 10 hits in 1966. But only one of them was covered and surpassed by one Mr. Phil Collins.
The good ship AM Gold has arrived in 1966, and we’re forced to confront an age-old question — how do you separate art from the artist?
We bid adieu to 1965 and take up a debate on the merits of Shirley Bassey’s “Goldfinger.”
There’s no denying the stone-cold classics found in this week’s edition of AM Gold.
We delve deeper into AM Gold’s 1965 and find some genuine treasures.
It’s a brave new year on AM Gold – 1965 to be precise!