The soundtrack to the English troupe’s latest project is as sundry, vibrant, playful, and superficial as you’d expect.
Articles by Jordan Blum
The National frontman aims for a slightly more rustic and modest approach on his first solo outing.
The songs on Neil Young’s After the Gold Rush have been covered by everyone from Sting and Seal to Norah Jones and Thom Yorke.
The middle entry in Dylan’s masterful mid-’60s trilogy packs all his electric-era essentials into a musical statement that helped define a generation.
Bruce Springsteen’s third outing, Born to Run, remains one of rock’s most focused, evocative, and timeless albums.
The English outfit’s first LP in nearly 30 years is triumphantly refreshing yet retro.
Unruly and unforgettable, these LPs planted the seeds for punk’s raucous reign a few years later.
The chart-climbing debut that spawned two decades of collaboration between Maynard James Keenan and Billy Howerdel.
The celebrated trumpeter claimed to have changed music five or six times, but he didn’t do it alone.
Still a dreamily surreal and weightless genre-splicing adventure 10 years later.
The iconic folk-rock duo’s last studio album is still among the best goodbyes in popular music history.
Conor Oberst and co. released two desperately different outlooks on the world around them.