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By Barnabas Abraham · 27 August 2014
The Libertines' self-titled record was a bitter-sweet masterclass in songwriting ability, balancing the free-form Doherty and the structured Barât perfectly.
By Rafael Grafals · 26 August 2014
Unrecorded's new cassette correspondent, Rafael Grafals, tells us about the best releases of the month and highlights bands at the forefront of the DIY resurgence.
By Ian Cory · 20 August 2014
We look back at Mastodon's Leviathan ten years later, and the band's pursuit of heavy metal stardom, against the odds.
By Ryo Miyauchi · 13 August 2014
In hindsight, More Adventurous stands as the transition between Rilo Kiley's cult-following days and their leap into the mainstream.
By Susan Kemp · 12 August 2014
In the first installment of Unreeled, we review The Past is a Grotesque Animal, an inside look at the mad genius behind of Montreal frontman Kevin Barnes.
By Staff · 08 August 2014
Welcome to Pad and Pencil, a new monthly column that will plug you into the latest and greatest hip-hop releases.
By Susan Kemp · 06 August 2014
With a touch of disco and an LGBT spin on pop, Scissor Sisters' 2004 self-titled debut bended genre rules and cultural expectations in just about every way possible.
By Ian Cory · 30 July 2014
The Dillinger Escape Plan's Miss Machine still runs like a dream, ten years on.
By Barnabas Abraham · 23 July 2014
Together We’re Heavy by The Polyphonic Spree demonstrated the band's ability to hoist their carefree attitude to genre against a beautifully crafted framework.
By Staff · 18 July 2014
With spring out and the summer sun vying for attention, take a look at our list of essential summer albums so you can craft your soundtrack for the unfolding season.
By Susan Kemp · 16 July 2014
Post-punk revivalists The Futureheads released their 2004 self-titled album to a UK music scene that was ready for something artsy, less choreographed, and, well, weird.
By Ryo Miyauchi · 09 July 2014
Blueberry Boat by The Fiery Furnaces serves more as a curiosity of its time than a signifier of any sea change a decade later after its release.
By Travis Block · 02 July 2014
After a six year hiatus, the Beastie Boys returned in 2004 with the 9/11-minded To the 5 Boroughs - resulting in an album that may not be a highlight of the band's discography, but is still worth a spin or two.
By Ian Cory · 25 June 2014
We look back on My Chemical Romance's Three Cheers For Sweet Revenge, and the debts that are owed to it.
By Ray Finlayson · 18 June 2014
The Killers debut 'Hot Fuss' was full of singles, but lacked the refining touches needed to make a great album.
By Cameron Deuel · 16 June 2014
The self-described "part record club, part music journal" music subscription service, Singles Club, utilizes the strengths of both digital and physical formats to share talented artists on the rise.