The intimate emotions captured by Hannah are enhanced by Lomelda’s ability to be both revelatory and inscrutable in the same breath.
Down in the Weeds, Where the World Once Was is a natural next step forward for Bright Eyes, evolving while remaining true to their core identity.
In Limbo, Aminé’s become more reflective, yet he never loses sight his boisterous mischievousness.
The Oxford band’s third album dispenses with personality in favor of bland trap pop.
Though it’s inconsistent, Oliver Tree ‘s debut album offers an ample display of songwriting acumen along with his determined eccentricities.
Cloud Nothings’ latest effort is less muscular than their previous work, but it still contains its fair share of hooky bliss.
Khruangbin’s principal strength lies in how well the musicians manage to fit together
The Haim sisters’ third album is their best yet, full of breezy, warm, and masterfully crafted songs.
Arca’s first solo foray into pop music is as infectious as it is strange.
Phoebe Bridgers has crafted a disc filled with pristine, meditative songs that carry a brutal emotional weight.