It's exactly what a Danzig album is expected to sound like.
The noisy math rockers find melody amid the instrumental intensity.
Sub Pop-released compilation of songs from Fox animated series is an embarrassment of absurd riches.
Gary, Indiana's footwork innovator balances celebration and intensity on her outstanding second album.
The funeral doom group stretches the limits of their dark, devastating genre on their latest.
Tigers Jaw's latest feels much older than it is, with a warmth that's timeless.
The Danish group shifts away from prog for dream pop, but something's definitely missing.
Canadian indie rock outfit returns after a bit of a break with an album that tackles the big questions.
The San Francisco noise rock outfit returns after a decade-long break with a surprisingly melodic presence.
After collaborating with Frank Ocean, the singer/songwriter delivers his most varied and confident work to date.
A perfectly fine introduction to a band whose output shouldn't be abbreviated.
An enjoyable if far too safe return from post-hardcore titans.
Leslie Feist's fourth full length is a safe distance from mainstream pop.
The indie rock duo have shared a sophomore album that shows an abundance of realized talent.
Matthew Barnes finds hope and humanity amid dark landscapes.
Mike Hadreas continues to progress as a singer and songwriter, offering his most accomplished album to date.
Mac grows up a bit on his stripped-down new full-length.
Pond sound great while biting off more than they can chew on their seventh album.
Grindcore noiseniks find a strangely elegant nuance in pummeling destruction.
A hip-hop record for fucking up the norm.