Check out our coverage of this year’s Lollapalooza festival in Chicago, and see who was the best and who were the biggest disappointments.
Finally, after a long series of singles and EPs, LA-based Superhumanoids’ ‘Exhibitionists’ doesn’t contain many surprises.
Edgy and earnest, “Street Punk” is an aggressive and honest album from Hunx & His Punx.
Ezra Furman’s solo debut, “The Year of No Returning”, is a thoughtful journey of self-deprecating folk-rock.
Chicagoan darlings Twin Peaks have constrained their music to its absolute, neither losing any fanfare nor gaining any pretense.
Born Sinner shows J. Cole’s potential and his accolades in the rap community are warranted, but he fails to conjure the need to hit rewind.
Sam Amidon’s “Bright Sunny South” consists of pop music covers, yet his stunning and singular vision beats throughout.
Daughter played a sold-out show in Chicago last week at Lincoln Hall, and we were there to catch the rising British act.
Though some tracks seem a bit aimless, College’s “Secret Diary” holds up well for being five years old.
“Colossus” is a monster sophomore effort from MF/MB/, examining the dark parts of the group’s psyche.
There’s confidence in AMOK, but little ego; calmly but intentionally building something greater underneath.
Waiting for Something to Happen only proves that Veronica Falls are prepared for the great beyond and more, even if that means hitting 30.
“Push the Sky Away” is another triumphant album from Nick Cave and crew, albeit maybe not the loud, raucous one hardcore fans want.
While Wonderful, Glorious faltered in its journey, the final result gives you hope that E might be able to move on after all.
The History of Apple Pie does justice to the shoegaze genre on their latest album, keeping it alive without trying to reinvent the wheel.