Synth-pop outfit abandons much of the attitude and strangeness that made their past music feel unique and urgent.
Articles by Kayleigh Hughes
The Colombian-American singer proves to be a one-of-a-kind powerhouse with all sorts of range.
Each song is thoughtful, well-formed, and a delightful experience on its own.
Just a few of the many faces of the guitar prodigy before his new solo album drops.
With a new LP out, we sort through the band’s catalog of old-timey musicality, Dickensian vocabulary, and highfalutin storytelling.
An occasionally thrilling record that’s more often either overdone or underworked.
Dan Bejar continues to muse on magnificent glories and tragic shortcomings.
An ambitious project that, at its best, brings intimacy to the colossal weight of the universe.
Jack Antonoff’s sophomore effort serves up too much sugar and not enough substance.
Pure pop punk that’s beautifully specific to the queer experience.
Mike Hadreas returns with a record of endless inventiveness and daring passion.
Ten years after his death, the darkly satirical author has never felt more prescient.