On its fifth album, the Tampa Bay area roots quartet points its gaze southward -- all the way down to the south pole.
Bountiful string arrangements give Romano's fifth album the feeling of a black-tie gala, yet he ably captures the gravitas of forebears like Willie Nelson.
Titus Andronicus’ fourth album makes a strong first impression, but it still feels like a grower, if only because there’s so much length and variety here.
On her fourth album, the Oklahoman singer-songwriter broadens her lyrical outlook while taking folk and Americana outside of their established parameters.
With a penchant for crafting concise songs that still leave room to develop, Louisville quartet White Reaper's debut puts several fresh twists on punk formula.
Wilco were pretty much baiting the entire internet with the release of their latest album, Star Wars.
On his fifth album, singer-songwriter Jason Isbell practically gives a master class on the art of songwriting.
On the third Tame Impala album, Kevin Parker takes big risks, drops guitars in favor of synths, eschews pop hooks, and yet still achieves sublime beauty.
For their first album with the original lineup in 18 years, reunited alt-rock quartet Veruca Salt manage to preserve their old spark.
Sharkmuffin's garage-influenced proto-punk is reminiscent of Sleater-Kinney and the Yeah Yeah Yeahs with an even catchier melodic edge.