The emo heroes return with a new set of catchy, lovelorn jams.
Swedish singer's fourth album feels uneven and executed without the same vision as her previous work.
The Denver doom metal group opens up their melodies to a more progressive, old-school sound.
An album about recovery as much as it is about a breakdown.
A mega-fun album from a damn good band.
A work of balance, contrast and three guitarists make the Australian group's debut sound miraculous.
The innovative producer trades texture for mood, for better or for worse.
Just as poignant and subversive as Manuel Gagneux's debut, but with even stronger and more forceful songs.
The Glasgow synth-pop trio deliver another solid if imperfect set of songs.
The Toronto group hammers death metal into their own shape on their second album.
Daniel Lopatin's first proper pop album. A weird-ass pop album.
The Washington D.C. post-punk trio builds on their early releases with a dynamic and exciting debut full-length.
Afrobeat grooves collide with heavy stoner rock riffs in the L.A. band's second full-length in just a year.
A great beer album in death metal form.
The funniest goth artist maintains his weird trajectory.
A big-budget, confident follow-up to the teenage Baltimorean's fuzzy debut.
A darkly atmospheric black metal album haunted by the American west.
An audaciously vulnerable, majestic debut album.
A juxtaposition of the doom metal trio's most punishing and transcendent material.
The UK singer/songwriter delves further into abstract, yet emotional soundscapes.