Stars of stage and screen have turned out to give a new Tayside band a hand up the road with their first single.
Once upon a time a little girl called Nicola Benedetti started learning to play the violin, never dreaming that one day she would become one of the most sought-after violinists of her generation.
Like every other teenage girl in the early 1970s, a young West Lothian lass called Susan Boyle enjoyed nothing more than putting her Donny Osmond records on repeat, and singing and dancing with a hairbrush in front of the mirror.
Born in London in 1942 to an Irish mother and a Glaswegian father, Andy Irvine started out as a child actor, before he was inspired as a teenager by the songs of his great hero Woody Guthrie to move into singing.
Hue and Cry play Fat Sam's in Dundee on November 17. Gayle catches up with singer Pat Kane.
Scots music legends Texas play Dundee’s Caird Hall tomorrow. Ahead of the gig, frontwoman Sharleen Spiteri chats to Gayle Ritchie.
In the late 1990s in the East London squat scene, Pete Doherty and Carl Barat, two troubadours and dreamers, met and bonded over music and romanticism.
Singer Gloria Gaynor has revealed herself to be a Courier reader as she praised the policeman who entertained a pub crowd with her hit song I Will Survive after being called in to deal with a brawl.
Radio 2 listeners will be familiar with the powerful voice and accomplished songwriting of Nell Bryden.
As the biggest music festival in the land bows out for 2017 and Scotland's youth works out what to do with itself next summer, we've canvassed The Courier's T in the Park veterans to bring you a few of our fondest memories from its 23 year history.