The Japanese bedroom-pop artist's first album in 11 years is somewhat bewildering.
A grindcore debut that feels more like a rock 'n' roll record.
The crust/prog vets return with another set of loose, rewarding metal.
Singer/songwriter Katie Crutchfield's latest shows tremendous growth.
The hardcore vets have fully embraced metal on their latest.
The Seattle hip-hop visionaries get topical by going sci-fi.
The band of New York hardcore vets get into a stoner rock groove.
The sludge godfathers delivers a riff-rockin' set of hard rock boogie (and an album's worth of noise).
The Japanese metal trio deliver one of their strongest albums in recent years on their 25th year together.
The sisters Haim continue a strong creative streak, but it'd be fun to hear them rock out a bit more.
Philadelphia rockers' debut album makes resistance into badass fun.
Chaz Bear dances his way through millennial malaise.
The New Orleans metal mainstays show some signs of growth and expansion on seventh album.
The Canadian indie rock supergroup makes a highly enjoyable of not spectacular return after seven years.
German techno duo returns after 20 years with their most sinister sounds yet.
A malformed mixtape from the future.
The New York metal band's instinct for getting weird pays off further on their Metal Blade debut.
A collection of outtakes that shines as bright as the A-sides.
Long Beach emcee embraces weirdness on his vibrant second full-length.
At only 20, the New Zealand art-pop artist is on fire.