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 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.
Evanescence's first album with new songs in almost a decade doesn't sound new at all.
Leaning on more intimate aesthetics and a more closed universe, Lana Del Rey's sixth album shows the best of the beginning of her career with what made her last album an excellent project.
British singer Tom Grennan's second album shows several improvements, but it's too far away from something that really stands out.
On her third studio album, Tennessee singer Julien Baker delivers intimate acoustic folk songs but seems unable to create nuances and something really different from the rest.
On her second studio album, New York-based singer Cassandra Jenkins surrounds herself with people, observes dialogues, and tells stories while working on her grief and trying to find herself.
With comforting instrumentation and cautious lyrics, Cold Dry Place emerges as the perfect debut for the Texas singer.
London band Black Country, New Road's debut is electrifying. With Wood's morbid vocals and psychedelic instrumentation, For the First Time accurately traces an unusual breakup.
Weezer's fourteenth album carries beautiful, well-crafted lyrics and an instrumental that plays between baroque and minimalism. It's their best set of songs in years.
Following the same folklore's patterns ― released by surprise and born from Swift's union with Aaron Dessner and Jack Antonoff ― evermore appears as Swift's most daring album, featuring atmospheric pop ballads and her first country songs in years.
On his second album, Nectar, Japanese singer Joji, formerly known as Pink Guy and Filthy Frank, takes on a more responsible and adult role by throwing songs with catchy lo-fi pop sounds and more mature lyrics.