It took three Cibb brothers-Barry, Robil and Maurice-to form the Bee Gees, anj the band has had a trio of career phase: to match. Kicking things off with string of homegrown hits in Australia the boys moved to England in 1967 am penned (highly underrated) Beatles: like hits such as "Massachusetts" am "Words," songs that still inspire jangle pop devotees who would never listen t< disco. The Cibbs are best rememberei for the second part of their career, how ever, and the 30th-anniversary edition o Saturday Night Fever, released this pas year, leaves no doubt about the soune of that phase: white-suit-wearing, high heel-strutting, mirror-ball-spinning disco the music that introduced club life ai we know it. (And thank goodness, eh? Though the band sold 200 million record; worldwide in its career, many of its mos familiar tunes-"Stayin' Alive," "Nigh Fever," "How Deep Is Your Love"-pulse< through John Travolta's dance scene: in that iconic film, the soundtrack o which is still the best-selling ever. Lesi known is the amazing body of work th« brothers subsequently amassed behim the scenes with other artists, allowing them to score top 10 hits in every de-[ cade since the 1960s.