With the possible exception of The Beatles, it’s likely that no rock artist in history has had as many of his songs covered as Chuck Berry has. To commemorate this month’s release of CHUCK, Berry’s posthumous collection of mostly new material, we’ve compiled a list of some of the finest Berry interpretations. Be sure to let us know which great cover versions we missed, in the comments section.

“No Money Down” — Duane Allman (1969)

If there were a single Chuck Berry song that Duane Allman was destined to cover, it was this one—one of Berry’s bluesiest. Allman recorded the track at Muscle Shoals in 1969, just before the Allman Brothers Band was formed. Five years passed before it was finally released, as part of the Anthology Volume II collection. In addition to his stinging lead work, Allman delivers a surprisingly strong vocal.

“Rock and Roll Music” — The Beatles (1964)

Chuck Berry had no bigger fan than John Lennon, who once famously asserted that Berry and “rock and roll” were synonymous. This scorching cover, featured on the 1964 Beatles For Sale album, finds Lennon tearing into the track with all the grit and roar he could muster. Nearly as good is the Fab Four’s version of Berry’s “Roll Over Beethoven,” one of the first Beatles recordings to feature George Harrison on lead vocals.

“Around and Around” — David Bowie (1971)

Bowie’s glammed-up version of this Berry classic was originally intended for the glitter rock opus, The Rise and fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars. Instead, it surfaced a couple of years later as the B-side for Bowie’s 1973 single, “Drive-In Saturday.” Guitarist Mick Ronson’s searing six-string work is front and center in the mix.

“Johnny B. Goode” – Johnny Winter (1969, 1971)

Probably no Berry song has been covered more than this classic, a copy of which was actually included on the Voyager spacecraft. Jimi Hendrix famously featured it in his live sets, and fellow guitar great Johnny Winter covered it for his 1969 album, Second Winter. Two years later, Winter’s ripping live version was featured prominently on his Live Johnny Winter And album.

“Roll Over Beethoven” — Mountain (1971)

Is it any wonder that Mountain’s Leslie West would be the artist to deliver one of the heaviest-ever chuck berry covers? This pile driver interpretation of “Roll Over Beethoven” appears on the live portion of Mountain’s 1971 album, Flowers of Evil, which features (on Side Two) performances culled from a show at New York’s Fillmore East. West’s famous Flying V is in full flight.

“Beautiful Delilah” — The Kinks (1964)

The Kinks’ gritty take on this Berry classic was the very first song on their very first album. Guitarist Dave Davies handles the lead vocal, and he gives the song a raspy, rough-honed edge that contrasts sharply with the more polished style of his brother Ray.

“Memphis” – Johnny Rivers (1964)

Johnny Rivers brought his interpretative skills fully to bear on this twangy take on the Berry classic, “Memphis.” Recorded live in 1964 at L.A.’s Whisky a Go Go, this sparkling rendition became Rivers’ very first hit. A few months later, Rivers scored a second hit with yet another Berry tune, when he covered “Maybellene.”

“You Can Never Tell” — Emmylou Harris (1977)

Emmylou Harris’s Nashville-style cover of this Berry tune — subtitled “C'est La Vie” -- reached Number Six on the Billboard country singles charts in 1977. Berry composed the song while serving time in prison on charges that were controversial and, in the opinion of many, unwarranted. The tune enjoyed a surge in popularity in 1994 when it was used in a famous scene in the Quentin Tarantino film, Pulp Fiction.

“School Days” — AC/DC (1975)

Leave it to riff-master Angus Young to give this Berry classic one of its finest treatments. Young, his brother Malcolm, and singer Bon Scott sound like their having the time of their lives on this scorching version, recorded for T.N.T, the band’s second Australian album. The band also regularly covered Berry’s “Johnny B. Goode” back in their Bon Scott-led early years.

“Carol” — The Rolling Stones (1964)

How utterly fitting that one of the all-time great Berry covers should appear on the Rolling Stones’ debut album. Like John Lennon, Keith Richards was one of Berry’s most ardent fans. A splendid live version also appears on Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out!, the Stones’ classic 1970 concert LP. In the 1987 film documentary, Hail! Hail! Rock and Roll, there’s a memorable scene in which Berry shows Richards how to properly play the song’s slurs.