One of pop music’s most forward-minded performers, Björk has always been at the forefront of the video medium.
The film is a singular work of American independent cinema that speaks to a more global artistic sensibility.
Utopia represents an earnest desire to reconcile a yearning for future happiness with the pain of the past.
Icelandic pop goddess Björk has released what is, perhaps, her most melodic song in years with “Blissing Me.”
If possible, the singer seems even more vulnerable than ever on “The Gate.”
We’re kicking off our Grammy predictions with our picks in some of the smaller genre categories.
What’s remained true since “Declare Independence” is her disinterest in a zeitgeist that at one time her participation helped shape.
You can’t help but be impressed by how much it represents a natural, even defensive evolutionary step on its creator’s part.
Her recent rendition of “Frozen” breathtakingly reinvented the queen of pop’s icy electro-pop hit from 1998 into a stirring, nuanced keyboard dirge.
By the turn of the century, Kylie Minogue had effectively transformed herself from disposable pop tart to respected art-pop chameleon.
Starting tomorrow, The House will predict the winners in all four General Field categories of the 55th Annual Grammy Awards, airing February 10th on CBS.
If only Lizzy Grant were actually born Lana Del Rey.
It climaxes with a dramatic percussion break that counts among the most visceral moments in the Björk canon.
The British designer’s aesthetic consistently reflected the music avant-garde, blurring the borders between runway and reality.
Björk’s official website is now blocked in China and she probably won’t be welcome back in the country anytime soon.