The British experimental mathcore outfit returns with their fifth full-length effort, Time Will Die And Love Will Bury It; a grand display of pristine musicianship, intricate songwriting, and raw emotion.
Anthrax's 2011 comeback record, Worship Music, featuring the return of "Classic Lineup" vocalist Joey Belladonna, is one hell of a return to form.
Transangelic Exodus is a consistent and well-paced profound musical statement.
You want to hate it. You can’t. You want to hate him. You... well, you might. Overall though, this release is so much better than you’d expect or want it to be.
Mingus's The Black Saint and the Sinner Lady is a masterwork of orchestral/experimental jazz.
The album starts out with the incredible "Night Letters", which rages out of the gate with Propagandhi's most metal moment ever [which is still true as of 2018!].
154 is one of the most innovative and influential albums of all time and anyone who doesn't experience Wire's first three albums are missing out on a significant element of music history, being the progenitors, intentional or otherwise, of several subsequent musical movements.
If you like music that makes you feel happy, with obvious structure and strong sense of melody, steer clear. This Heat’s bold and defiant debut album is an experimental masterwork whose atmosphere is utterly foreboding.
XXXTentacion's ? is an inconsistent project that essentially plays like a rundown of all the sounds he’s been known for thus far, including some incredible highlights and complete throwaways.
XTC alum's Colin Moulding and Terry Chambers make a triumphant return with Great Aspirations.
9-string bassist, CaotH, former bassist of the now-defunct Unexpect, brings a mix of electronic influences, djent-like heaviness, and vocoded vocals on his newest project.
The variety and thought that went into these tracks have shot Rivers of Nihil to the upper echelon of modern metal.