To celebrate the release of Disco, we've ranked all 14 of the Aussie pop singer’s albums.
The Aussie pop singer’s 15th album is content to bask unapologetically in nostalgia.
The album sounds like the soundtrack to an imaginary teen drama co-directed by John Hughes and David Lynch.
The album reveals the interconnectedness of the singer’s view of both the world and herself.
The remix album traverses both sides of the pond, several eras, and at least a half-dozen subgenres.
We’ve dug up some of the forgotten or unheralded gems scattered throughout the singer's catalog.
An album that, just a few months ago, might have felt like a nostalgia trip or a guilty pleasure now feels like manna for the soul.
That the singer continues to mine the same territory, both musically and conceptually, suggests the empress truly has no clothes.
The episode is a reminder of just how influential I Love Lucy still is, and a testament to Will & Grace’s own legacy.
The album understands that the best diversions are as fleeting as they are exhilarating.
We’ve ranked all 25 of Justin Timberlake’s singles from worst to best.
The U.K. singer's latest is a sultry, understated throwback to Giorgio Moroder and Pete Bellotte-style disco.
The album sets out to prove that people are complicated creatures, capable of being more than one thing.
We count down Janet’s 25 greatest songs, from her most iconic hits to her least heralded cult favorites.
The album tosses the singer’s pop aesthetic into the shredder with heavy metal and industrial rock.
We’re taking a look back at the song the Queen of Pop has perpetually made shiny and new.
The song reprises the driving dance beats and irreverent, IDGAF swagger of the singer’s early hits.
The album doesn’t so much subvert an idealistic notion of the American dream as perform a postmortem of it.
The album attempts to be something to everyone, the surest tell that it’s as much reaction as it is creation.
The video takes the notion of visibility as a means of acceptance to the extreme.