The Philadelphia trio-turned-duo break out of the coffeehouse-folk production style of their previous albums and go for broke with big-time pop.
The legendary Swedish hardcore band has lost little, if any, of its furious energy during the members' 17 years apart.
Miguel's new album represents the end of the first phase of his career.
The NYC sextet unfurls a complex tapestry of synth-rich pop music that demands multiple sittings to fully wrap your head around.
On their sophomore album, L.A.-based duo Cayucas paint a hazy picture of the half-real, half-imagined California of their childhood.
Forty or so albums into a five-decade career, the venerated British singer-songwriter gets a little help from Wilco leader Jeff Tweedy.
On their debut album, the Nashville quartet are fueled by the presence, raw disclosure and lyrical depth of frontwoman Alicia Bognanno.
The high-waisted trousers and rolled shirt sleeves; his 'Coming Home' cover art; and his ‘50s- and ‘60s-inspired brand of soul all recall a time long gone.
On their strident fifth full-length, the Austin quartet show they might be getting hungrier with each successive album.
On his third album, the NYC-based singer-songwriter sounds well-traveled at life and conveys a calm sense of encouragement that's rare even in folk circles.