The “best boy band since One Direction” gives us too much and yet leaves us wanting more.
An album of fresh sounds that fuse the swagger of ’80s pop and R&B with a sense of grand romanticism.
Canadian four-piece’s seventh LP comes off as inconsistent and uninspired more times than not.
She’s a master wordsmith who turns words into feelings that linger long after the music stops.
The country superstar takes some modest political risks without changing the full-throated style that won her legions of fans in the first place.
An emotionally honest record that a generation related to as they searched for love, satisfaction, or even just a moment that felt undeniably right.
An unsettling discombobulation of tempos, dynamics, and monotonous droning that exhausts more than it enlightens.
The sonic evolution of Pig Destroyer from a straight-ahead grindcore band to a more diverse and well-rounded extreme metal group continues.
Another entry that shows the reclusive artist’s long hiatus is clearly paying dividends.
Jason Pierce and band add yet another chapter to their wild, dreamlike musical legacy.
In what seems like a war of generations, all Em is asking for is the respect he’s earned in the rap industry.
A Paul McCartney record for people who like Paul McCartney records.