The singer-songwriter Michelle Zauner follows up her memoir, “Crying in H Mart,” with an album that finds new levity among her usual somber topics.
The introspective album from the teenage singer-songwriter proves that she’s no one-hit wonder.
The jazz bassist reunites with guitarist Kevin Eubanks and drummer Obed Calvaire on an easygoing album.
The folk-rock group led by Ben Schneider takes listeners on an aural journey with some Western flair.
Two new releases meld different elements of the genre with palpable camaraderie.
Pairing spoken-word segments about positive change with music; a longform celebration of George Washington Carver.
Annie Clark’s latest album has a ‘70s-New York vibe and takes her father’s release from prison as a jumping-off point to explore debauchery, regret and redemption.
The singer follows up his anti-lockdown releases with a long album full of more grievances.
The album was conceived to explore our disconnection from nature and the musician’s question of whether to have a child, then shifted with the death of a family member, the spread of Covid-19, and the explosion of racial-justice protests.
The New Orleans-born singer’s album interprets the city’s storied parades with futuristic R&B and electronic beats.
A 16-CD boxed set celebrates a 20th-century Polish conductor who reinvigorated the music of composers from Brahms to Gershwin and was, for a time, the premier orchestra builder in the U.S.
The band’s new release does more than stave off extinction, maintaining its signature sound with extra poignancy.
The singer’s ‘Stick That in Your Country Song’ might well be the mantra for his three-part, genre-defying set.
Composers have been breathing new life into the centuries-old instrument through experimental pieces, including one that takes 639 years to perform.
A collaboration between the pianist, drummer Tyshawn Sorey and bassist Linda May Han Oh—all composers in their own right—results in a subtle yet powerful album.
There’s not a whole lot to love on the band’s new album, which once again draws heavily from ’70s album rock without putting an original spin on the sound.
A collaboration between the 80-year-old jazz saxophonist and the 34-year-old electronic producer results in an austere yet stunning album.
A 17-CD box set preserves the world-famous soloist at a pinnacle, in performances of Bartók, Stravinsky, Brahms and more.
Along with the boxed set’s archival materials is a new, cleaned up version of Lennon’s 1970 record. But is tailoring historic albums for today’s tastes a good idea?
On an evocative, ballad-heavy album, the singer reckons with her 2018 overdose and charts a path forward.