The former Cursive man’s latest solo turn is an album on which hope fades and confusion abounds.
A new batch of tales from Taylor Goldsmith – a man with a rare gift for yarn-spinning.
The seventh Travis album picks up where you last left them – no matter where that was along the way.
The Australian trio struggle to stake much of a claim to the synth-pop spotlight.
The pedal steel legend throws himself a welcome home party on this riotous collection of gospel, soul, funk and rock and roll.
An irresistible release that offers up gratifying choruses that are both notably concise and catchy.
One of hip-hop’s prophetic voices is back, and in fine form.
An artist exploring tones, moods and instruments to his heart’s content, willing to leave the listener with the work that remains.
Regan – formerly Pagan Wanderer Lu – has a simple pop quirkiness that is cute in spurts but suffers from its lack of insistence.
Mayer’s latest is his most “down home” effort yet, as well as his most tender and poignant.
I Like Trains have intentionally chosen, for better or worse, to live in one singular mood on this album that explores the ongoing relationship between humanity and technology.
A sleepy, affecting folk-pop offering that’s spritely and winsome in equal doses.
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- Online petition calls for XL Recordings to release a Jai Paul album
- Pixies to support Arcade Fire at Dublin show
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