On her new album, Christine and the Queens makes the gender revolution hummable.
An alleged witness to the rape attempt the Supreme Court nominee stands accused of has opined about rowdy-young-male behavior for years.
The director of a famously chaotic Oscars injected some surprise into an otherwise dull awards show.
The eighth season, Apocalypse, looks to be a dull feat of recycling.
From the doctor’s office to the pop charts, the CBS chief Les Moonves’s desires and grudges reportedly took a variety of less obvious tolls.
The 26-year-old rapper had a relatable voice, adventuresome sound, and an interest in life’s hardest struggles.
Spiritualized’s And Nothing Hurt sees the venerated space-rock act inflate weariness into something gorgeous.
The actress has responded to allegations against her by trying to proclaim a new era of the movement to stop sexual misconduct. But a more productive evolution would decenter celebrities like her.
The rapper’s surprise new album, Kamikaze, insults those who’ve leached away his buzz—but also reiterates what their appeal is.
Bloom, the second album from the aspiring pop star, puts a modest, queer twist on familiar formulas.
As the once-ubiquitous pop producer accused of abuse by Kesha continues his court battle against her, the appealing new voice of Kim Petras sells his songs.
When one legend of pop camp covers another, the results are preposterous—and weirdly moving.
The singer’s new album Sweetener semi-successfully upends pop’s usual approach to scale and tension.
At the MTV VMAs, the big memorial for the Queen of Soul came in the form of lengthy self-mythologizing by the Queen of Pop.
2018’s race for the song of the summer makes clear just how profoundly the center of popular music has shifted.
The indie singer’s new album, Be the Cowboy, smartly considers what happens when emotions take over.
The legendary soul singer, who died at 76, leaves behind the definitive testament to the capabilities of the human voice.
The rapper emphasizes her smarts and ferocity on her fourth album, Queen, but to what end?
Susan Jacobs, the music supervisor of the HBO series, explains why Led Zeppelin became the protagonist’s voice of escape.
The Foo Fighters frontman positions himself as the inspirer of a new generation of rockers by playing all the instruments on his new project “Play.”