A track-by-track analysis of the most celebrated album of the 1990s: Nirvana’s Nevermind. From the hit that popularized grunge to a hidden cacophonous noise-fest.
It’s a cool evening in the East Bay, but the temperature promises to rise inside the Oakland Arena, where Pearl Jam will rock out for a two-night stand.
Conceived under fraught circumstances and rife with youthful passion, Foo Fighters’ most cherished album, The Colour and the Shape, is also a relic, never to be replicated.
In Pearl Jam’s moving performance of “Black” on MTV Unplugged, Eddie Vedder conveyed a personal struggle that that today interprets to issues beyond the self.
The deluxe version of the Lemonheads’ pop-rock classic It’s a Shame About Ray includes demos, B-sides, and covers for its 30th anniversary.
Mark Lanegan brought an air of authenticity to everything he was involved in, which was a lot. If he was involved, the project was worth listening to.
In his book The Storyteller, both successful Nirvana drummer and Foo Fighters frontman Dave Grohl the Punk, and lucky Dave Grohl the Everyman, come out smiling.
Neil Young’s latest set resonates as fervently composed and heartfeltly topical, and the band are as committed as ever to authentic and vigorous performance.
Livingmore’s Alex Moore and Spencer Livingston make magical music in the aftermath of the pandemic, going with a “totally different vibe” for their next album.