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Not a worthy comeback effort for country music's biggest seller.
It is not motion that defines this collection, but stagnancy.
The band's latest serves as a sad footnote to one of rock’s proudest legacies.
The band's latest work, Sonic Highways, features eight songs crafted in (and inspired by) eight different cities.
The follow-up disc sounds like what you’d expect of two titans combining contrasting lightning bolts: high-powered, excessive, brilliant and destructive.
The country-ish singer-songwriter goes completely pop on her latest release.
The "Same Love" singer is complex, imperfect and utterly charming on her first full-length.
Dan Snaith wanted to craft a big ol’ hug of a record minus the serotonin floods or hippie tropes.
Absorbed in pieces, the fourth album from LA retro-rockers Foxygen works slightly better than it does as an 82-minute adventure, but that’s not saying much.
Unravelling teeters between the band’s careening angst and its newfound embrace of deliberate arrangements and expanded instrumentation.
The hip-hop influence is more pronounced and traditional, with credit collaborations by Kendrick Lamar and Snoop Dogg.
The alt-country singer is in a contemplative mood on the new double album.
Has the Danish punk quartet thawed out?
Prince makes up for lost time with Art Official Age and PlectrumElectrum.
This Is All Yours is what Kid A might’ve sounded like had it been created by Sigur Rós.