On This Day September 10

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The Best of The Monkees

A treasure trove for all Monkees fans, this collection packages the jangly guitars and mop-topped harmonies of “Last Train to Clarksville” and “Pleasant Valley Sunday,” the plaintive piano and Davy Jones’ wistful vocals on lovelorn ballad “Daydream Believer,” the woozy psychedelia of “Porpoise Song,” from the band’s trippy 1968 movie, “Head,” and much more.

Nevermind / Nirvana

Nirvana’s “Smells Like Teen Spirit,” “Come As You Are,” “In Bloom,” “Lithium,” and “Breed” are corrosive anthems that ignited a movement, slammed shut a decade of excess, and catapulted the underground into the mainstream.

Warner Bros. Animation Art

Warner Bros made its archives available to researchers to trace the history of its most famous characters. This book traces the history of those characters and the artists that created them, telling the story of Warner Brothers, how the animation unit was established and how it grew.

King of the World

In charting Ali’s rise from the gyms of Louisville to his epochal fights against Liston and Floyd Patterson, Pulitzer Prize-winning author David Remnick creates a canvas of unparalleled richness. “King of the World” does justice to the speed, grace, courage, humor and ebullience of one of the greatest athletes and irresistibly dynamic personalities of our time.

Mrs. Doubtfire

The eccentric father (Robin Williams) of three children dresses as a British nanny so he can care for his children at the home of their unsuspecting mother (Sally Field) in this bright, heartwarming comedy directed by Chris Columbus.

The King's Speech

Winner of four Oscars, including Best Picture and Best Actor, “The King’s Speech” is based on the true story of King George VI’s quest to find his voice. Starring Colin Firth, Geoffrey Rush and Helena Bonham Carter.