Liana Finck dazzles with her minimalist lines, which include the simple grids of her panels and gutters. Her plot is an artist's plot, a kind of mystery or vision quest.
The fluidly connected jamming on "Set Your Soul Free" reveals how innovative Phish can still be in 2018, exploring a multi-dimensional sonic landscape that takes the audience on an uplifting journey to a realm where anything seems possible.
A new intersectional feminist anthology says we can all be feminists, as long as we're willing to confront our privilege.
Joey Purp's QUARTERTHING is a record of confident experiments, songs that wander into unknown territory with purpose, capturing lightning in a bottle most of the time.
The Father is the wielder of profuse potency but it can only be maintained through distance and the renunciation of understanding, the willingness to embrace the mystery without examining it. But, necessarily, the child must penetrate that veil.
A grim tone prevails throughout Digital Garbage, Mudhoney's angriest and most explicitly political record.
On his third record as Yves Tumor, Sean L. Bowie balances perfectly the project's experimental core with its mainstream tendencies.
With crystalline vocals and emotive musicality, Greg Laswell's Next Time captures the junction of growth and despair.
Autumn comes at last in the blissful strings of cross-continental acoustic group Alba Griot Ensemble's debut.
Brighton-based electronic artist Ital Tek has astounded listeners with his unique and innovative sounds, and he tells PopMatters about his new album Bodied as well as what it took to make his break-through album, Hollowed.