King Krule explores time and space in this new release, melting expectations in the sticky slime of it all.
The latest album from part-time New Pornographer and full-time enigma Destroyer is titled ken. Like so many others lately, the album unabashedly taps into the musical zeitgeist of the 1980s, but in a more nuanced way.
What do you get when you take two prolific songwriters from different hemispheres and make them the best of friends? A sonically stellar collection of guitar-heavy duets.
Prince of jazz Kamasi Washington returns to the sonic zeitgeist with his latest EP, Harmony of Difference. Following his aptly named, nearly three-hour-long album The Epic, Harmony of Difference is a breath of fresh air.
I don’t know what you’d generally expect from a lesbian punk duo in Sackville, N.B., but I can tell you that In Search of Lost Time will itch whatever you need scratched.
After a ten-year wait, Emily Haines has blessed us with a luminescent sophomore album in the form of Choir of the Mind.
You didn’t know your heart could break quite like this. Well-balanced and interesting, american dream by LCD Soundsystem ebbs and flows like the tears you cried over your middle-school crush.
The long-anticipated sophomore release from Toronto’s Alvvays is finally here — and it’s post-pop perfection.
Pure Comedy is the third release from Father John Misty. This time around, the lyricist extraordinaire sheds the satirical armour that has characterized his music thus far.
Triplicate is the newest release from the legendary troubadour, Bob Dylan. Despite being a sample of a larger and forthcoming work, Triplicate feels whole.