The Canadian house/techno duo sidesteps the dancefloor.
The New York indie act's latest finds them regaining their footing.
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?