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The indie folk artist's latest uplifts even as it distresses.
These are songs that need to be heard, for present’s sake.
Unabashedly wordy and awkwardly charming, the Australian's debut LP is a candid hit.
Some bands don’t need to change to maintain our attention.
It's the indie-pop artist's major label debut.
The album doesn’t shy away from pushing boundaries.
It's her most impersonal work yet.
The album was originally meant to be released as a free mixtape.
This is the work of a band perfecting its bewitching abrasiveness.
Has the band scaled back its elephantine sound as a means of moving forward? Of course not.
Josh Tillman's latest features a fictionalized version of his conflicted emotional life and debauched times.
It’s a self-produced collection of pop standards associated with Frank Sinatra, recorded live with Dylan’s band without overdubs.
It addresses her split from Matthew Barney—but don't call it a breakup record.
It’s all so good that you likely won’t fixate on how removed it sounds from the calculated, baroque and wistful Belle and Sebastian of old.
The album sounds massive from a recording standpoint, with layer upon layer of sounds and styles piled within each song in a way that would ...