Weezer’s hard-rock-inspired album features some generic and lackluster tracks, but it still manages to provide catchy moments.
Leaving perfectionism aside, Royal Blood's third album, Typhoons, arrives with free yet lost songs.
Norwegian singer-songwriter girl in red’s debut album shows an amateur singer dealing with the crises of young-adult life and building catchy songs around it.
On her great second album, Brazilian singer Duda Beat delivers personal lyrics that mix well with a bold and culturally embracing sound.
Porter Robinson's first album in seven years shows him investigating his past, discovering the world around him, and pondering a better future.
On their fourth album, Detroid-formed The Armed seems to regress to their early career stage, delivering a total amateur record.
Mixing political commentary with intimate stories, BROCKHAMPTON's sixth album is released as their sharpest and most accessible project.
On their third album, Greta Van Fleet fixes the mistakes of the past by making new ones, delivering an album with no personality instead of just a copy of another band.
In Fearless (Taylor's Version), Swift recovers her musical legacy and delivers a much more faithful, sharp, and powerful reinterpretation of her classic 2008 album.
Although on their new album they are still able to scare their listeners with creepy crescendo and synthesizers, Godspeed You! Black Emperor's G_d’s Pee AT STATE’S END! doesn't show anything that hasn't been done before.
On her first album after her overdose, Demi Lovato sings powerfully about learning from her past and building a better future.
The collaborative album by Shepherd, Sanders, and The London Symphony Orchestra is a profound experience and emerges as an unexpected partnership.