The album amounts to a relatively familiar reflection on aging and the passage of time.
The rapper and drummer’s music is a modern, often jarring synthesis of hip-hop and jazz.
Producer Kaytranada and rapper Aminé’s first collaborative album is a carefree summer soundtrack.
The album articulates a working thesis for the singer's artistry that exists independently from commercial exhibitionism.
In both content and style, the album serves as a homecoming for the singer-songwriter.
The album is as lacking in curiosity as its straightforward title implies.
Throughout the album, the ever-changing tides of everyday living are hardly explored with much complexity.
It’s when the singer embraces her inner weirdo that her music feels truly inventive.
The Chicago producer turns Footwork’s influences and spins them into something that sounds like a totally new language.
Produced by Jeff Tweedy, the singer-songwriter's latest album is limber, breezy, and full of joy.
Released in 1998, Amos's fourth studio album found the singer-songwriter dabbling in rock and electronic sounds.
The rapper operates in two contradictory modes: pedaling surface-level platitudes or going for easy humble brags.
The album embraces a present (and future) where we can at least indulge in the fantasy of feeling good.
The singer’s sixth studio album offers a widescreen perspective of humanity, optimism, and purpose.
While the album doesn’t necessarily break new ground for the band, it’s an exemplary display of what they do best.
The album guides us on a journey through memory, with one foot anchored in the present.
The album allows the singer to get things off of her chest after years of holding it all in.