Country music’s Jessica Willis Fisher discusses her new memoir Unspeakable: Surviving My Childhood and Finding My Voice and the process of healing trauma.
Taylor Swift’s Red and its reissue Red (Taylor’s Version) realign the goals of pop music, making an album’s perceived imperfections the new standard.
In the ten years since Red‘s release, it’s easy to take for granted just how pivotal it was in solidifying the visage of Taylor Swift—the woman, the myth, and the machine.
The Williams Brothers twins’ tight vocal harmonies evoke the past’s classic country pop sibling acts. Memories to Burn is finally released after decades.
Kelsea Ballerini’s Subject to Change suggests another genre-bending, boundary-pushing country crossover record, but it’s her most conservative work to date.
With Big Time, Angel Olsen draws inspiration from some of popular music’s most perennial templates, revamping them and reinventing herself.
Wynonna captured country star Wynonna Judd’s specific brilliance wonderfully, so it’s no wonder she once called the debut solo EP her favorite.
CMAT’s If My Wife New I’d Be Dead is a fully formed debut, replete with big choruses, imaginative song ideas, and enough charm to carry the hour runtime.
Trio’s enormous success 35 years ago proved that a female-headed album could be a smash hit and that country music wasn’t merely a niche genre.
The signs they are a-changin’ in the eyes of the HawtThorns, a perceptive pair bringing their sophomore album, Tarot Cards and Shooting Stars, and road show to the masses after debut plans went nowhere.