The Nashville star is in his element on his fourth album.
L.A.'s tonal dreamboats tell us about recording their first EP, creativity during the pandemic, and why they love the band dynamic.
In honor of the singer's 74th birthday, Riffs & Rhymes is sharing a clip of GP and his band performing live at Max's Kansas City on their 1973 tour.
The Minneapolis musician's debut EP is a culmination of several years spent honing his diverse technical skill set and embracing the ups and downs of living a creative life, overcoming personal grief, and learning self-love.
The band's fourth project considers a new perspective – that of the striving performer, a lens which automatically invites autobiographical speculation.
We spoke with frontman Andrew Nelson about his band's new album, drawing from personal trauma to write songs, his relationship with the road and more.
Over four short tracks, the Los Angeles natives create a mixture of fast-moving instrumental beds and tender vignettes that together amount to a delightful and carefully-measured chaos.
A personal anecdote on coming to know the iconic album and its enduring brilliance.
We chat with singer-songwriter Dorothy Daniel about her band's bluesy new record, creative life during the pandemic, pursuing alternative medicine and more.
The sister trio's latest album shows off their well-developed pop-rock skill set and a newfound musical curiosity.
On her sophomore effort, Bridgers perfectly captures the essence of millennial diffidence, along with our eternal need for intimacy.
Homegrown is the work of a mercurial poet finding hope in his darkest hour.
Released nearly two years after its initial recording, "Wild Horses" emerged as a magical moment in The Rolling Stones' vast catalog.
New music roundups are a monthly recap dedicated to covering the latest music in a series of short, descriptive reviews. This month’s edition includes new releases from Lucinda Williams, Quelle Chris, Rina Sawayama and more.
We spoke with Cave Flowers' Andy McCallister and Ben Coil about their new album, country music on the West Coast, the spirit of collaboration and more.
On their fourth and final album, the Santa Barbara psych outfit's mix of surf, blues and hard rock is as unpredictable as ever. They sound like they are having the time of their lives.
We examine Angel Olsen's 2016 indie rock masterpiece, an album that served as a rock and roll counterpart to her early folk recordings and featured lengthy garage jams while flirting with classic psychedelia.
Stoic and sublime, the fifth Waxahatchee album is a punchy Americana record that figures to be among this year's best.
Eight years ago, Josh Tillman bid farewell to his music career as J Tillman and Father John Misty was born.
New music roundups are a monthly recap dedicated to covering the latest music in a series of short, descriptive reviews. This month’s edition includes new releases from Grimes, King Krule, Midland and more.
Tame Impala's latest ventures deeper into the world of commercialized electronica while retaining the adventurous spirit of the band's earliest recordings. It's the most impeccably produced set of Tame Impala songs to date.
Few singer-songwriters tackle the unknown abyss above quite like Angel Olsen.
On "Living in My World," the Santa Barbara multi-instrumentalist tries his hand at composing an ambitious art-rock ballad.
New music roundups are a monthly recap dedicated to covering the latest music in a series of short, descriptive reviews. This month’s edition includes new releases from Bad Ambassadors, Gabrielle Aplin, Mick Jenkins and more.
We caught up with the fiddler-turned indie rocker to talk more about her stellar new EP, life in Nashville, musical identity and more.
Riffs & Rhymes staff members chime in on their most anticipated albums of the year.
Los Angeles indie rock outfit Acres Even are back with visuals for their debut single.
New music roundups are a monthly recap dedicated to covering the latest music in a series of short, descriptive reviews. This month's edition includes new releases from The Free Nationals, Harry Styles, Kaytranada and more.
Out of all the artistic touchstones in David Bowie's mercurial career, The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders From Mars remains one of his most celebrated and accessible bodies of work.
The Los Angeles multi-instrumentalist's second studio album, The Trip Vol. 2, is due out December 31.