I love their style of "prog-pop", if that's what you can call it; too bad their albums aren't very consistent as there's quite a bit filler, but even their filler is generally nice. Crime is probably the least filler heavy of them, so it's probably my favorite one, although the more folksy Quietest gets better with each listen (and admittedly it's the one I've listened to the least; I've listened to Crisis? more only because I really like the first half of it).
Uriah Heep — Very 'Eeavy Very 'Umble, Look at Yourself through The Magician's Birthday
Don't know why I skipped their second album when I ended up listening to them; what I do know is they're probably my biggest guilty pleasure. Their debut is fun, corny "try-everything-you-can" rock, with a hint of early Deep Purple and Vanilla Fudge but that ends up sounding more like late-period Deep Purple (not Mark II, though; I'd say they have more in common with Mark III). Look is their most consistent, with the only blunder being the closing "Love Machine". The other two are even cornier than their debut without the "innocence", but at least there are a handful of good tunes.
Alexis Korner, Peter Thorup & Snape — Accidentally Born in New Orelans
Alexis Korner, the "original" British bluesman, had a ton of albums after Blues Incorporated folded, but not many of them are worth it; this one is though. The mix of country, folk, blues and gospel makes for some nice rootsy background music, although the highlight of the thing is Mel Collins' messy sax solo on "One Scotch, One Bourbon, One Beer".
The Sensational Alex Harvey Band — Framed and Next
Here's a glam rock band that actually put the emphasis on the latter. Harvey reminds me quite of bit of Bon Scott and Zal Cleminson's guitar playing is solid, so it's like a more sarcastic version of classic AC/DC, with a bit more musical diversity (folk, pseudo-prog, barrelhouse piano-based boogie, metal). I probably prefer Next more than Framed because their debut kind of fizzles out near the end (not that they're bad tunes or filler-ish, just much weaker than side one), whereas only the closer on Next doesn't really impress me.
Led Zeppelin I through Physical Graffiti
I find the decline really noticeable listening to their albums back to back (I never was a big fan of III; the folksy stuff could never hold a candle to "Babe I'm Gonna Leave You"), but IV and Houses seem to improve things some what, if not for the middle of each of these seeming like craters in what could be great albums. As for PG, disc 2 is damn fillerish. One of the few "classic" double albums I'd cut down to a single one in a heartbeat (although it'd be a long one since, unlike John, "In My Time of Dying" is one of my favorites.