Freddie Blassie's wrestling career ran from the sport's gory prehistory into its insane '70s heyday. Then he started cutting novelty records, and it got weird.
There wouldn't seem to be room for punk edge in baseball, a sport that still gets extremely pissy about bat flips, but Scott Radinsky proved that wrong.
Baseball is the sport that gave the world "Disco Demolition Night," but that hasn't kept Minnesota's Trevor May from making some (surprisingly good) house music.
In 1991, McEnroe set out to re-record a jolt of pure rock energy that first hit the airwaves when he was 12 years old—not coincidentally, the perfect age for Led Zeppelin indoctrination—for Rock Aid Armenia. Roger Daltrey sang, because why not.
Before the Rams left LA for St. Louis, they recorded a preposterous single-entendre song about, um, ramming. As they head West again, we gave it another spin.
Kobe has lived in public for two decades. So how has his bizarre rap career—which includes collabs with Beyonce, Beanie Sigel, and Tyra Banks—been forgotten?
The most iconic player in the history of soccer also cut a number of records in his native Brazil. They're Sportscore for sure, but wow are they ever SLEEPY.
Terry Funk has been a beloved and revered wrestling figure for generations, now. His fearlessness makes him great, but it also led him to record a VERY BAD album.
Rosey Grier was an integral part of one of the greatest defensive lines in NFL history. He is also, as far as we can tell, the best sports star turned musician ever, by a mile.
In the 1970's, Muhammad Ali was the biggest and most polarizing sports star in the world. Naturally, he leveraged this fame into two baffling children's albums.
If you lived in Queens in 1986 and liked both baseball and rap, you were in for a hell of a year.
John Cena is simultaneously the most popular and most booed dude in pro wrestling. But, strangely, he has some underground hip-hop luminaries in his corner.