Radiohead releases the first single and music video from their upcoming ninth studio album.
After five long years, Rihanna has reunited with Calvin Harris on first single from the producer’s upcoming album.
“True Colors” is a departure for Kesha, but the lyrics’ rebellious, unapologetic spirit seem eerily prescient.
Prince’s position as a permanent backdrop never once abated, even after his Billboard chart prowess inevitably receded.
“Rewear It” literally and deliberately fuses environmental activism with fashion.
Lopez’s new single finds the former Fly Girl flipping gender roles on their head.
More certain is that, no matter how much of the familiar the film will recycle, it will make a killing at the box office come December.
Swiss Army Man quickly established its cult-movie bona fides at this year’s Sundance, where it won the festival’s directing prize.
Anit’s peculiar rollout continues with not one, but two music videos for the lead single “Work.”
One of the most memorable performances from last night’s Grammy Awards broadcast took place during a commercial break.
The singer’s “Freak” video is a hazy, drug-dosed trip back to 1960s California.
Beyoncé’s “Formation” is a startling, and subversive, statement.
After a string of underwhelming singles and several momentum-killing delays, Rihanna’s Anti, her first album in over three years, finally looks imminent.
The year’s best singles found new, inventive means of correspondence between the past and the present.
See below for a list of the films that just missed making it onto our list of the best films of 2015, followed by our contributors’ individual ballots.
Nearly six months after the track made its premiere online, Robyn’s “Love Is Free” finally gets an official music video.
Missy doesn’t miss a beat, spitting rhymes like it’s 2005.
By setting up two temporalities, Karolina Bielawska sets up a dramatic tension that extends beyond the sex change, yet is intricately connected to it.
That Garbage’s tour is called 20 Years Queer suggests they’re aware of the progress that’s been made since their figurative coming-out party in the mid ‘90s.
The British singer’s new music video opens with a sepia-toned shot of a dusty windowsill covered in mounds of dead flies.