Interpol’s Paul Banks and RZA team up for an interesting, if uneven blend of rock and rap.
Anthemic sing-along choruses about boys and girls in America.
Classic hip-hop trio give up the spotlight too frequently on their first record in four years.
Stones Throw signees start with a killer buzz but then fade through repetition.
R&B crooner returns with avant-garde minimalism and understated depth.
Jimmy LaValle’s latest could use a little more rise-and-fall energy, but gets stuck in ambient moments in between.
Though his songs still sound sweet, the singer-songwriter tackles controversial topics.
The Furgiuele brothers further infuse modern garage rock into their take on classic rock ‘n’ roll.
La Sera and Springtime Carnivore stars team up for a record full of punk covers.
Country legend’s latest favors hollow sentiments over specifics and engaging moments.
The crooner breaks his silence with a visual album that emphasizes process over product.
On the second volume of their score, the Survive duo channel their own “Upside Down.”
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