A vibrant debut from Now, Now drummer Bradley Hale.
The Minneapolis MC is totally committed to her hustle, and ready to take over any club, radio station, or stereo that bumps her fresh, inspired songs.
This collection reveals more about the Melvins’ raw early years than providing any hints as to where they might possibly be going in the future.
Returning after a fourteen year break from recording, Lou Barlow’s ‘other’ band get straight back to thrashing around in the unfurnished basement of the music industry.
May’s third album finds him longing for a simpler time, perhaps one where everyone listened to as much Beach Boys as he does.
Justin Vernon seems to have finally figured out just what a special thing he has with Volcano Choir, but thrillingly, they’re a band still unaware of where it’s going to take them next.
The album title might protest otherwise, but here Superchunk sound like they’re enjoying being Superchunk more than ever.
The former Hüsker Dü man’s most ambitious album in years has him channelling William S. Burroughs and John Milton.
Zomby continues to boldly push the electronic scene forward while also joyously celebrating its fitful past.
Greg Hughes and Tessa Murray turn in an exploratory, wide-eyed collection of hushed pop lullabies.
Chapel Club open up to a world of new influences on the follow up to ‘Palace’, but ultimately lose a bit of themselves in the process.
Has Tricky finally overcome the shadows of his musical past? Erik Thompson reviews.
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- Watch FKA Twigs perform new song “Give Up”
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- Watch Lykke Li perform acoustic version of “Gunshot”