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Mr. Mau5' latest release is unabashedly emotive and thoroughly cerebral.
The new disc ditches the rapping (yay!) for an even slower, moodier, murkier sound.
With loud rockers and twangy country throwbacks, the artist's fifth album showcases her entire range.
The punk elder delivers a solo record that's loud and bittersweet and very Bob Mould-y.
They're not just a great hip-hop band. They're a great band, period.
The album feels more like career sabotage than an adventurous detour.
Another album from the Canadian musicians that does exactly what you'd expect.
There's plenty of payoff on this anticipated electronic record.
Musically and lyrically, this album is all about Allen sticking to her own unique path.
He may be having a career crisis, but this album is irresistible.
It took 16 years to get here -- and it was worth waiting for.
It's a bit uneven, but there's plenty to dance to here.
The band's third album boasts more aggressive guitars and drums, speedier tempos and more prominent basslines.
Five early tracks pound with rhythmic intensity, demanding more than an earphoned head bop.
The band might be Brooklyn-based, but Craig Finn’s Minnesota roots dominate the band’s sixth album.