The actual music on ‘The Juice Vol. II’ is good—great, even. It just feels over-produced.
On 'Sweet Insomnia,' Gallant constructs a body of work tailored entirely around his greatest strength: his voice.
Malone makes the most of his pliable vocal tone, pop-sensibilities, and curatorial ear while downplaying his greatest weakness: himself.
The South Carolina native is cruising down life’s windy highway searching for new experiences.
bLAck pARty’s ‘Endless Summer’ is a celestial mood board, unique to his idiosyncratic sensibilities.
‘Dragonfly’ is perfect for the dog days of summer.
'7 EP' is a collection of eight unfocused songs engineered to recreate the crossover genre success of "Old Town Road."
"You’ll find yourself drawn into the Emotional Oranges universe."
Young Nudy and Pi'erre Bourne turn in an effort exemplifying their collective proficiencies.
Omar Apollo chooses to be a new kind of pop star on 'Friends.'
Maxo’s vocals are clear, incisive stabs of reflective clairvoyance.
‘Still Swervin’ may appear to be B-sides, but the album plays like a terror-filled rap clinic.
The ultimate problem of ‘We All Shine’ is not that YNW Melly is out of things to say, but rather that he is struggling to say them.
'Outer Peace,' is a fun, brisk project that finds the silver linings threading the analog and digital worlds.
James Blake tells a compelling tale of loneliness and isolation on ‘Assume Form.’
At this point in his career, there are no questions left for Aesop Rock to answer.
As a man of many skills, the Pro Era artist is his own life raft on his sophomore solo album.