The Bee Gees: This Is Where You Come in, An A&E Live By Request Special Edition 2000 - 2001 (TV Show)
Released This is Where I Came In, final recording as a trio
Announced final live performance, recorded in Las Vegas as "One Night Only"
Landed in U.S. Top 20 with Still Waters
Landed first U.K. hit since mid-'70s with "You Win Again"
Recorded three songs for "Saturday Night Fever" soundtrack, which sold 40 million copies
Shifted to funk/disco sound yielding second U.S. No 1, "Jive Talkin'"
Scored first U.S. No. 1 with "How Can You Mend a Broken Heart"
Broke up for a year following Robin's departure
Scored first U.K. No. 1 hit with "Massachusetts"
Reached American Top 20 with "To Love Somebody"
Recorded debut British single, "New York Mining Disaster 1941"
Released first hit single, "Spicks and Specks," reaches No. 4 on the Australian charts
Known for such albums as "One Night Only"
Popular songs include "Staying Alive" and "How Deep Is Your Love".
Were the subject of six postage stamps issued by the Isle of Man, where they were born, in 1999.
For a time in 1978, the Bee Gees had penned or performed nine of the 13 songs on the Billboard Hot 100.
Sold in excess of 220 million records worldwide.
Individually or together, the Bee Gees penned hit songs for Kenny Rogers and Dolly Parton ("Islands in the Stream"), Diana Ross (the album Eaten Alive), Dionne Warwick, Yvonne Elliman, Tavares, and Barbra Streisand (the album Guilty).
Appeared alongside Peter Frampton and a host of other celebrities in manager Robert Stigwood's notorious camp disaster "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band" (1979).
Their sister, Lesley, briefly joined the group when Robin Gibb quit in 1969.
Their 1967 single "To Love Somebody" was written for Otis Redding, and was later covered by dozens of artists, including the Animals, Nina Simone, Janis Joplin and many others.
While living in Australia in 1960, the Bee Gees earned their first big break from DJ Bill Gates and promoter Bill Goode, who hired them to perform between races at the Redcliffe Speedway. Gates later renamed the band the BGs after the first initials of his name, as well as Bill Gates and Barry Gibb, before it was changed to Bee Gees.
Were offered the chance to record the score for the experimental film "Wonderwall" (1968), which was later taken up by George Harrison.