The Brooklyn duo still banks on capital-F Fun, with little in the way of nuance or maturity.
The duo’s latest feels a bit one-note, though they still hit that one note hard.
Heavy-hearted positivity without apology — recorded straight into an iPhone.
An ambitious concept album that captures professional wrestling’s alternate reality.
Aided by Bon Iver’s Justin Vernon, the sister trio delivers an intimate, emotional gut-punch.
The Atlanta-bred rap legend isn’t backing down.
Airick Woodhead takes the paranoia and fear of modern America to the dance floor.
Davey Jones’ frayed indie rock is best when it commits to its own eccentricities.
The Odd Future rapper faces depression head-on with his sophomore studio album.
Sophomore LP barrels through existential dread with blaring, distorted noise, as if shouting into the void.
Former Stone Temple Pilots frontman sticks the landing, but with some pain in the knees.
Death Cab has never been an “album” band, but never have they sounded so out of step with their past selves.
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