Ryan Lott’s fifth Son Lux album ‘Brighter Wounds’ is the first one not to leave the listener dazzled, but it’s still a solid and rewarding effort.
After a five-year break and having moved from Sub Pop to Drag City, L.A.-based garage-rock duo No Age remind everyone of their talents with fifth album ‘Snares Like A Haircut’.
Linkin Park’s live album ‘One More Light Live’ acts as a more effective document for its parent album, and provides a fitting tribute to Chester Bennington.
Marshall Mathers’ latest attempt at resuscitating his credibility on his ninth Eminem album ‘Revival’ tries hard, but leaves very little impression on the listener’s memory.
With a handful of unfortunately necessary oversights due to space constraints, Green Day’s latest greatest hits comp ‘God’s Favorite Band’ is a solid but unspectacular career overview.
Leeds post-punkers AUTOBAHN continue the great work with an impressive sophomore album, ‘The Moral Crossing’.
Full of scintillating riffs and razor-sharp political and social commentary, few albums from 1992 are as relevant today as ‘Rage Against The Machine’.
Margo Price’s status as country music’s next major star is secure with an honest and forthright second album, ‘All American Made’.
Meat Loaf’s 1977 debut album ‘Bat Out Of Hell’ utterly defines a very specific and theatrical type of rock ‘n’ roll record.
Leeds’ electronic post-rockers Vessels push into more recognisably pop territory with their fourth album ‘The Great Distraction’.