With her third studio release, DiFranco had begun to perfect her craft.
DiFranco adds layers of warm harmonies and personal experience to some of her favorite early tracks.
Out Of Range was a gigantic creative leap forward for DiFranco.
Not only is it DiFranco’s most cohesive studio release to date, it might also be one of the most emotionally powerful albums of all time.
With four extremely varied #1 singles, Madonna’s third album was the supreme archetype for late ‘80s and early ‘90s pop music.
The album finds the folksinger pushing the limits of a genre she can’t even define.
“Vogue,” given its homage to old Hollywood, is ultimately a more than fitting finale to a daringly nostalgic album.
A vain attempt at recapturing the chart magic of 1996’s Another Level.
Little Plastic Castle was a fishbowl concept album, with DiFranco performing her own self-examination under public scrutiny.
The album is a relatively understated answer to the public response of Little Plastic Castle.
With her third album, Lil’ Kim continues to de-caricaturize her sex-goddess image.
Yep, she still squirms and straddles her piano bench like she’s wielding an electric guitar.
After 13 years and 13 albums,folk troubadour Ani DiFranco has brought her musical evolution full circle.
Massive Attack continues to thumb its nose at the grand expectations that have loomed over them since their 1991 masterpiece, Blue Lines.
Fischerspooner’s Casey Spooner may hate nostalgia, but his group’s debut, #1, is certainly a sonic retro feast.
Singer-songwriter Jeffrey Gaines is a true believer in embracing life’s opportunities at every turn.
The album is crammed with more hooks than the last three Pumpkins releases combined.