More than a comeback, the Compton rapper’s sequel to his debut is a reinvention.
The alt R&B vocalist wrangles control from one of the most chaotic elements of life.
The childish horror of R.L. Stine is very much alive.
An update of J.M. Barrie’s tale for our time, full of unnecessary origin storytelling and cacophonous battle sequences.
Freeheld admirably speaks out against LGBT discrimination, but with the tone and style of a televised melodrama.
J. Davis’ debut feature is an accurate representation of the way society treats people with unusual fascinations.
Her best since The Velvet Rope plays like a nighttime invitation from a long-absent acquaintance.
The Detroit band’s third album in four years is a much deserved encore.
The Toronto band’s debut has an attitude that’s hard to argue with.
A horror comedy that expertly executes both screams and laughs.
The prolific Philly songwriter is still sifting through dozens of sounds and signposts in pursuit of indie pop beauty.
The first extended play on Secret Songs rewrites the rules of how and where electronic music should be made.
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