Certain bands and musicians bring me to a different place. They make everything look as though it's covered in a layer of sunlight, creating nostalgia for moments that have not, and may never, happen.
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I looked out my train window at green hills of Scotland as the sea flitted past on the opposite side.
The thing about legendary people is that they never really die. There are different types of death — the actual death, when people attend the funeral and accept the death — and when people stop talking about the deceased person.
Twin Peaks’ latest album was my soundtrack on the day that I got lost in the streets of London and ended up walking aimlessly for an hour.
Something I’ve always loved and appreciated about the Wombats is its consistency.
Remaking something that did really well the first time around doesn’t sit well with me.
You can go ahead and schedule an eye appointment because Justin Timberlake’s new album, “Man of the Woods,” no longer has the 20/20 vision of his previous, amazing album “The 20/20 Experience.”
Skies in London are usually cloudy with specks of blue. People rush around the streets, arms locked and hands intertwined.
There’s something that feels overwhelmingly genuine about someone starting a music career on the internet.
After scrapping all but two songs in the first version of their album, Fall Out Boy has finally returned with a new album after three years and several months of delay. “MANIA” was released Jan. 19, and is full of a new sound for the formerly pop-punk Fall Out Boy.
There are plenty of places where you can listen to BROCKHAMPTON’s “SATURATION III.” I’ve listened to it in the car, while cooking, while in the shower, and even in a cramped airplane on a flight to London while writing this review.
The first few weeks of the year are usually put aside for completing resolutions, preparing for a new semester and bundling up to hide from freezing temperatures.
This year felt like a short year. It seems like just yesterday everyone was receiving their 2016 most listened to songs, albums and artists from Spotify. It does not feel like it has been almost a year since John Mayer released the first singles off his newest album, “The Search for Everything,” and it most certainly does not feel like December of 2017.
Music is everywhere. It’s on your car radio. It makes its way through your earphones while you’re wandering campus. It plays at the bars, at parties. Sometimes your neighbors play it so loudly that it shakes the walls of your apartment.
Freddie Mercury: you’ve heard his voice before, even if you don’t know it. Hopefully at some point in time, you’ve done the therapeutic act of gathering around with your friends, singing along with his vocals.
Taylor Swift has a reputation for not allowing people to stream her music. In 2014, she pulled all her albums off Spotify and did not return them until earlier this year.
Sam Smith first hit the Billboard charts as the featured singer on the 2012 song “Latch” by Disclosure. The crazy success that followed from all of his debut album "In the Lonely Hour" set the bar pretty high for anything he'd create after. Now, Smith is hitting the Top 10 with his sophomore album, “The Thrill of It All (Special Edition),” which is sitting at No. 2 on iTunes.
Bad Suns released its sophomore album, "Disappear Here," a little over a year ago, Sept. 15, 2016. It has since made its way back into the indie-rock scene with “This Was a Home Once” on Oct. 5.
Bob Dylan dropped out of college in the 1960s, but he will make his way back to a college town and to the IU Auditorium on Oct. 29, and IU students are ready to see him.
Archy Marshall released his second album "The OOZ," under the name King Krule on Oct. 13. This isn't his first name switch. He has released music under several names: his own, Zoo Kid, Pimp Shrimp, DJ JD Sports and Edgar the Beatmaker to name a few.