On Jaguar II, Monét demonstrates mastery over R&B, bending the genre to her will while tapping into other sounds to further mold the album’s tropical feel.
Bryan’s second official album is a triumph of authenticity and self-examination in a concise format.
Speak Now (Taylor's Version) represents the pinnacle of Swift’s preoccupation with using her music to connect with fans and control her own narrative.
If a little pop punk and old-school emo have been missing from your life, So Much (For) Stardust is exactly what you need.
Her third studio album, Red Moon in Venus (2023), is the most mesmerizing yet.
While a tunnel under Ocean Boulevard suggests a hidden complexity to the physical plane, the album also demonstrates an added layer of complexity in its production.
When Cyrus released her eighth studio album Endless Summer Vacation, it was no surprise that it displayed the star’s many powerful facets as an artist—be it as a popstar, balladeer, or soulful rockstar.
Let’s Start Here. is a groundbreaking and delightfully experimental soundscape that draws upon pop and psychedelic rock.
With their first studio album since their Eurovision victory, Måneskin is making a bid for global recognition.
SZA’s musical and lyrical brilliance work together to create an album that was well worth the five-year wait.
As could be inferred by its not-so-subtle title, Takin’ it Back tries to take us back to Trainor’s glory days.
The majority of SMITHEREENS feels reminiscent of (and even indistinguishable from) Joji songs we’ve already heard.
Ultimately, the band maintains their expressive, ambiguous lyricism but showcases it against a glitzier background.
In general, Cavetown’s music has an almost otherworldly quality, like a reality slightly suspended from this one, and his latest album worm food is no different.
Despite his rising popularity, Kahan’s latest album is undeniably authentic in its depiction of coming of age in small-town New England.