Porter Robinson's first album in seven years shows him investigating his past, discovering the world around him, and pondering a better future.
The collaborative album by Shepherd, Sanders, and The London Symphony Orchestra is a profound experience and emerges as an unexpected partnership.
The Irish electronic music duo's second album is a decent quarantine response, but it's not interesting enough to keep you afloat for a long time.
In her second project, the British singer and DJ Shygirl makes her erotic desires sharper and with more personality, creating a naughty futuristic night club.
In his new project, Before EP, James Blake delivers a small set of romantic EDM songs that seem to lead to something even bigger.
Despite having an excellent production, well-written lyrics and good intentions, Sufjan Stevens' new album, The Ascension, arrives as a dense and detailed album, which is also sometimes boring, very long and monotone.
With the worst sound and lyric that Martinez has released to date, After School is proof that the Cry Baby character needs to retire, but Melanie doesn't seem to understand that.
With an ambition to reach spiritual levels of representation of suffering through repetitions and digital instruments, the Welsh singer's second album fails in its process and delivers something completely opposite.
In Club Future Nostalgia, Dua Lipa, in partnership with The Blessed Madonna, chose to create something lackluster, generic and boring. During the 50 minutes, 15 producers come together to create shallow and personalityless remixes that spoil the songs of the English singer's second album.
Canadian singer Jessy Lanza's third album, produced in conjunction with Junior Boys' Jeremy Greenspan, is filled with well-produced songs that are boring and dragging.
On her fourth studio album, Arca plunges into a sea of disturbed and twisted electronic sounds, however, this is the most accessible music she has ever released.
The second collaborative project by Georgia Ellery and Taylor Skye presents a broader and more promising vision for music, however, it seems to be something not so long-lasting