The South London five-piece return deeper, heavier, groovier, and better than ever.
Articles by Kayleigh Hughes
Raw, youthful songs that feel both fresh and nostalgic at the same time.
A confident, dynamic, and, frankly, dynamite soundtrack to falling apart.
The Australian singer-songwriter gets real about being a woman in 2019.
The former Silver Jews leader releases a record of sad-bastard music of the highest, holiest order.
The East Bay legends tapped into so much more than just alienation and boredom on their major-label debut.
The Swedish pop star returns with a soft and sad record, drenched in beautiful melodies and irresistible beats.
An album of fresh sounds that fuse the swagger of ’80s pop and R&B with a sense of grand romanticism.
Nonexistent bass lines and poor production and mixing choices detract from an emotionally intense record.
A collection of 14 elegant, compact musical vignettes that explore the pain and folly and intoxication of building and losing connections.
“Phair’s voice was exactly what I needed as I grew from being a teenager to a young adult woman.”
Synth-pop outfit abandons much of the attitude and strangeness that made their past music feel unique and urgent.