An encore presentation of the multi-national post-punk group’s magic.
James Murphy and company’s first album in seven years is more mournful but still groovy.
A sugary escape from reality.
A clever, self-aware slice of indie rock.
The Atlanta punk trio blends their bratty garage rock past with a mature new songwriting approach.
The Massachusetts indie rock outfit returns with a sharp set of guitar-driven tunes that are snappy and self-aware.
The noise-punk trio’s Sub Pop debut is a bracing and powerful set of distorted anthems.
The Canadian indie rock outfit is more or less where they’ve always been, sticking to middle-of-the-road guitar jams.
The hardcore outfit incorporates a greater degree of experimentation and dissonance into their punk fury.
The Hoboken indie rock trio returns to the familiar well of the covers album, with delightful results.
The Mississippi-born rapper establishes his Southern galaxy as its own weird, hot, funk-filled world.
On the second of his two-album saga in 2013, JT keeps ambition high but misses the mark more often.
Fortress of brutality.
The young voice of an old soul.
Turn me back on, dead man.
A riddle wrapped in a brown dwarf.
Freak-out on both sides.