Kesha opens up about being back to party-animal mode despite her ongoing struggle with the producer Dr. Luke.
By going public with rights disputes with her former label, she leverages her fame as an asset.
Unmet hype created a viral clash between Drake and the audience at Camp Flog Gnaw Carnival, but it might just work in his favor.
Magdalene, the avant-garde pop star’s triumphant second album, pairs tenderness and noise.
The pop star co-curated a feminist-themed album that, in sound and approach, calls back to a simpler time: the early 2010s.
The follow-up to a beloved novel of gay romance continues André Aciman’s exploration of desire that tests convention: “It’s not a subject that has ever interested me, ethics,” the author says.
Depicting a rally, the cold open landed between comedy and campaigning.
The rapper’s Christian album is not a departure from his values but an intensification of them: boldness over coherence.
The rapper’s IMAX movie, Jesus Is King, puts a choral Christian concert into an artist’s crater to beautiful—but cold—effect.
Male angst has dominated pop history. But something feels different with artists such as Rex Orange County, Hobo Johnson, and Chris Farren.
The musician named an exclusive party after an HIV-prevention drug. Why?
“I’m saying this, but I don’t believe it.” Kendall Roy, in the Season 2 finale, summed up what makes the show such brilliant satire.
The Blondie singer’s memoir, Face It, wryly recounts making the most of being ogled.
Cardi B anchors Netflix’s fascinating rap competition, Rhythm + Flow.
Political scandal backed the Roy family against a wall in the ninth episode of the second season—and they responded by showing their mettle.
A sexist boss arrives in heaven. How to get him to realize he made life hell for others?
The North Carolina artist’s second album in a year, Kirk, confirms that no one else does what he does, and that he does a lot of it.
By revisiting their teen years, the rock duo’s new memoir, High School, and album, Hey, I’m Just Like You, dismantle cultural clichés about adolescence.
The Amazon show’s finale uses bombastic songs to convey its once-subtle message of hope.
A. C. Newman of the New Pornographers dissects how the late Ric Ocasek shaped his music.