Fugazi’s latest — and let’s face it, probably last — album brought alternative rock to new heights when it was released in 2001, and nothing has come close to surpassing it.
Theo Ellis, long-time bassist for Wolf Alice, dishes on the success of Blue Weekend, being an ‘ideas-based’ band, opening for Harry Styles and the need for a good "crying playlist."
Bastille’s new album is an escapist step into the future, questioning what is real and what is fake.
Cordae recently added to his studio output, but his true talent lies in one of hip-hop’s grittiest traditions.
Coldplay frontman Chris Martin has long been an admirer of outer space, and this fascination for space forms the thematic bedrock of the album.
This blockbuster debut album matches its eclecticism and broad emotional range with high-quality hooks throughout — and all with the rapper’s sexuality front and center.
Get A Good Look Pt. 1 by Oklahoma-based music duo Sports hints at familiarity and paints realistic picture of emotional growth.
On her sophomore solo album, Hayley Williams gets personal and invites listeners to embrace the often sad unknown.
Ariana Grande ended 2018 as the most relevant pop star and for good reason. Grande released her fifth studio album, thank u, next, just over five months after the well-received Sweetener. She experienced astounding commercial success, all while crafting her unique brand and reviving pop through heavy EDM, R&B, and hip-hop influence. Following an aggressive year of personal relationships in the spotlight, Grande hinted she’d been healing in the studio. She released three singles — one, of course, the infamous title track “thank u, next” and its iconic accompanying video — in anticipation of the album.
Controversial rapper Tekashi 6ix9ine’s major label debuts attempt to show off his versatility but ends up being nothing more than generic.