Random Access Memories is simultaneously the most narcissistic and selfless gesture in Daft Punk's career so far.
There's something inherently stultifying about the otherwise well-crafted and satisfying Trouble Will Find Me.
Adrian Younge Presents Twelve Reasons to Die recounts the spaghetti-western origin myth of Ghostface's longtime alter ego Tony Starks.
Silver Wilkinson maintains Bibio's affectionate posture toward everything retro.
Modern Vampires of the City charts the perils and pleasures of adulthood with impressive, singular range.
Small Black successfully avoids a sophomore slump by harnessing their various sonic inclinations.
A surprisingly varied collection of songs manages to maintain consistency without ever sounding samey or derivative.
Dungeonesse's self-titled debut accomplishes something far more rewarding than its pastel parts indicate.
The soundtrack co-opts the musical filigrees of the jazz age and the cultural vitality of both hip-hop and house into an acid bath of EDM with all the panache of an energy drinktini.
Save Rock and Roll is a clutch of infectious melodies constrained by a dense commercial shell.
There's something almost timid about erstwhile Dixie Chicks frontwoman Natalie Maines's solo debut, Mother.
Nocturnes's strength is its consistency, with a more focused attention on electronic dance music.
Volume 3 is a disappointment in its near-fundamentalist adherence to its own script.
Annie Up walks the line between rebellion and conformity in ways that are both troubling and provocative.
Colleen takes her songs in new and unexpected directions on The Weighing of the Heart.
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