A riotous debut from the Australian punks that is fit for the thrills of a sweat-and-beer-covered bar brawl.
The group's dual guitar attack reaches its full potential here, making them sound like a bantamweight Thin Lizzy with Joan Jett on vocals.
A thundering tsunami of guitars and drums accompanies a passionate emotional inventory from the alternative rock icon.
On her solo debut, the Alabama Shakes singer revisits her past through a funky, adventurous prism.
The '90s grunge-pop disciples outshine their promising debut with a sleeker follow-up that delivers a steady mix of earworms and angst.
On their second album, the Claypool Lennon Delirium continue to expand their horizons.
This globe-trotting double album finds the band confronting society's ills with optimism and hope.
The first Desert Sessions album in 16 years is a surprisingly bright, playful, and concise affair.
On his third solo album, the iconic Guns N' Roses affiliate unexpectedly turns towards socially conscious country rock.
On their first album in 14 years, Hootie & the Blowfish fuse their '90s sound with Darius Rucker's sunny country-pop.
Hooky, ridiculously fun power pop from the former leader of the under-appreciated 2000s band Tsar.
A late-career peak, the Arizona quartet approaches middle age by maturing their emo-rock sound.
A bright, optimistic Americana album that functions as a tonic in a troubled times.
The singer/songwriter's impressively huge-sounding and inventively arranged fourth album finds him fully playing the part of a classic rock troubadour.
On the band's third album, the highs and lows of a whirlwind romance add depth to their fizzy fusion of glam, new wave, and disco.
Eloquent and atmospheric, this song cycle rooted in grief, family, and regret is a spare but remarkable work of art.
Their first album of new material in 20 years doesn't miss a trick and delivers the hard rock bubblegum thrills in established Redd Kross style.
Feral Roots showcases the band's versatility in both songcraft and execution, a feat all the more impressive by their recording live in the studio.
A rousing and heartfelt set of songs that make you want to roll the windows down, light up a smoke, and pound the dashboard in agreement.
The band's intensely political seventh set is an evolution in sound and lyrical maturity for the Canadian punks.
The Black Keys reconvene for a colorful album that sounds like a fantasy jukebox.
The CRB best funky mid-'70s Grateful Dead with this buoyant album.
A big roster of indie rock guests have made these Pittsburgh noise rockers leaner, harder, and crankier than ever.
The first studio album since 1987 from the Paisley Underground heroes is subtle, but as smart, passionate, and heartfelt as ever.
A sometimes dark but always fascinating album written by leader Scott McCaughey in the wake of a major stroke.
The Raconteurs enliven classic rock and pop forms on this lively, satisfying album.
The Regrettes sharpen their focus with a a song cycle about a love affair.
The Who grapple with aging and the chaos of the modern world in this surprisingly lively album.
Third album from the Colorado roots rock trio documents them at their taut, fiery, and passionate best.
A wildly expansive album that finds the band pushing their psychedelic formula even further out without breaking it even a little.
Weezer teams up with producer Dave Sitek for a slick, stylish collection of catchy hooks and catchphrases.
The band dive deeper into '80s album rock and radio pop on this joyous slice of carefree good-time music.
The band's sixth album adds a bit of psychedelia to their sound, but it remains as reliably raw and punk as any Billy Childish project.