After a period away from the public eye amid a confrontation with her longtime collaborator, the pop star played a tiny rock venue in Washington.
Twenty-five years ago, Sinead O’Connor’s cover of an obscure track written by Prince hit number one, becoming one of the best-known pop songs of the decade.
The band's sophomore album, Sound & Color, offers up sound experiments that are as wild as the voice over them.
The 16-year-old music festival in the California desert is being overshadowed by the parties, lounges, and extracurricular events organized by brands like H&M and Lacoste.
If anyone should be ditching the format, it's young, Internet-native musicians like Tyler, the Creator and Kendrick Lamar. Why do so many artists stick by it in the streaming age?
The late Percy Sledge's best-known hit portrays one-sided, obsessive infatuation, which is part of what makes it such a classic.
Maybe she's fighting ageism. But maybe she's making it worse.
Fear not dead pop stars' holograms—they're more natural than they seem.
Some people obsess over the lyrics of Don McLean's 1971 hit. Others just appreciate it as enduring pop.
Beyonce and Rihanna's exclusive Tidal releases show that what was once a listener's paradise is now being carved into fiefdoms as competition between streaming platforms intensifies.
Jay Z and other ultra-famous stars declare a revolution in the form of $20-a-month subscriptions.
The genre has had a bad reputation since the 1960s, but the singer-songwriter succeeds by focusing on aesthetics over evangelism.
Carrie & Lowell, his most challenging album yet, captures the subtle reality of loss.
Is this the end of the group's big, meta experiment?
He says 9/11 made him a country fan. Why doubt it?
PC Music is the Jeff Koons of the pop world, and might just transform it.
21 bands to check out, from psychedelic rock to socially conscious rap
To Pimp a Butterfly is challenging, but that's because it reflects a challenging world.
Twenty years after its release, the energy of Radiohead's second album is more refreshing than ever.
A jury orders Robin Thicke and Pharrell to pay $7.4 million to Marvin Gaye's estate, possibly lowering the bar for what's considered creative theft.