The thrilling sophomore LP from the Aussie punks adds maturity and focus to the mix without sacrificing their rabid, defiant sound.
Foo Fighters loosen up and dance on this self-styled "party album."
Sabbath-sized riffs, Afrobeat rhythms, and fever dream production all contribute to the most inspired album to date from this Afro-metal quartet.
Producer, songwriter, and multi-instrumentalist Sarah Tudzin delivers an embarrassment of smart pop riches on her great third LP.
The ace songwriter covers 13 tunes from Georgia artists, showing off his influences and having a blast doing it.
Jerry Cantrell's first new set in decades dials back the dimly lit ruminations of past efforts for something that hews dangerously close to hope.
The Gizz add synth loops and breezy warmth to their tool kit; the result is hooky choruses, helium-light vocals, and songs perfect for a summer afternoon.
The great East L.A. band cover a dozen songs from their hometown and show how much they've learned and how far they've grown.
Composed of material demoed for but left off the Gullvåg Trilogy, the band re-envisioned and re-recorded these songs as a freestanding album.
The Louisville roots-psych band returns after a hiatus with a strong album that finds the five musicians grooving as one.
Rateliff gives his band some weightier material to chew on, resulting in their most diverse set to date.
Royal Blood gets trashy after hooking up with Queens of the Stone Age's Josh Homme.
Classic rock & roll with a dash of country done with style and substance by a New Orleans combo.
The Detroit art-punk collective delivers a barrage of sounds and styles that show no delineation between discomfort, reassurance, pain, or pleasure.
Inspired by faded seaside resorts, the group explore pre-Beatles pop, psychedelia, folk-rock and more on a brilliant double-record that's both expansive and focused.
A self-styled cinematic album populated with vivid characters captured with bold colors and nuance.
Recorded live in the studio and livestreamed across the Internet, this concert serves as a beautifully recorded and incendiary live retrospective.
After the densely layered moodiness of their last album, this '80s-modeled band returns with a warmer, more uplifting rendering of their blue collar rock sound.
England's godfather of garage punk changes things up with a four-volume set informed by '60s pop and classic Bob Dylan.
The Baltimore punk outift's third long-player rolls in like a violent, late-summer storm and pummels the power grid but mercifully leaves the lights on.
Somehow Segall manages to sound sleek and nasty at once as he cleans up his garage sound while adding synths and tightening up the arrangements.