The Assassination of Julius Caesar
Ulver goes pop? – And to no surprise for those familiar with these “wolves from Norway,” it sounds nothing like you would expect.
|The Smith Street Band|
More Scared Of You Than You Are Of Me
The Smith Street Band streamline their sound, but stay truer to themselves than ever
Arca blends the gorgeous and the grotesque in a haunting art pop record.
Emperor of Sand
Mastodon are back in full force with a classic metal edge and subtle hints at their past.
|Falls of Rauros|
The fire has awakened the flood.
A Crow Looked At Me
Words fail. Ratings fail.
A perfect marriage of the delicate and the vicious, the vulnerable and the fearless. Fen's genre defining moment is upon them.
After the Party
After the party and on to the next.
Just buy it!
|Pain of Salvation|
In the Passing Light of Day
|Run the Jewels|
Run the Jewels 3
This Is Run The Jewels 3 And Maybe There's A Reason They've Used The Same Album Cover 3 Times. They're All The Same Album But This One Is Worse
How I learned to stop worrying and love Krallice.
La La Land (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)
Here's to the ones who dream
Take a trip to the Highlands, Saor will be your guide.
|A Tribe Called Quest|
We got it from Here… Thank You 4 Your service
Returning to the studio after 18 years, Tribe are fresh as ever and on top of their game for their final album, “We got it from Here… Thank You 4 Your service.”
Shrines of Paralysis
Ulcerate deliver another masterpiece as if it's second nature.
Brotherhood of the Snake
Intense, hard-hitting and dynamic, Testament returns with glory and take no prisoners in the process.
The Serenity of Suffering
Korns latest release is their heaviest since TALITM, most guitar driven since Untouchables, along with some extra added elements to keep the band rolling in a good direction.
|The Dillinger Escape Plan|
Pure, bleak, beautiful, and then nothing.
Goodbye We Cool? World
This is the way, step inside.
Write your name on the Earth in gasoline and just light that shit on fire
Remember Us To Life
you will always start to cry
Kodama delivers on all accounts, existing as one of Alcest's most emotionally powerful albums to date.