The album is the duo’s most personal work to date, but they seem reluctant to let loose and lean into the music.
Chaz Bear's sixth album as Toro y Moi bends the boundaries of club music, albeit with mixed results.
Us‘s charm lies in its articulation of the giddy uncertainty that comes from fully trusting someone.
While Cat Power’s vulnerability here lends itself to melancholy, it’s also triumphant and resolute.
Unlike most ephemeral pop music today, Chris feels consequential and everlasting.
Lovers Rock both bottles the ardor of the eponymous reggae style and testifies to the force of a deep and resilient love.
Justice’s Woman Worldwide at times feels like an inexplicable rehash of existing material.
Swimming is an openhearted meditation on self-love in the wake of heartbreak.
With Sculptor, Luluc casts their characteristically serene and understated folk into a harsher, more challenging light.
On the aptly titled Delivery, Davis fearlessly conveys both the uncertainty and exhilaration of the creative process.
77:78’s debut, Jellies, is a rather tentative foray into prismatic, reggae- and jazz-colored psych-rock.
Beyoncé and Jay-Z collaborative album Everything Is Love stands as a monumental testament to keeping it real.
With her debut album, Lost & Found, Jorja Smith taps into a well of innovative, open-wounded songwriting.
Snail Mail’s full-length debut album offers hope for new beginnings, arriving at a liberating quietus.