Mr. Wonderful isn’t everything for everybody, but it seems to belong completely to Bronson.
For some critics, Ghostface might be waning. With Sour Soul at least he’s proven it’s fitting to catch him glimpses.
With Dark Sky Paradise, Big Sean is prepared to leave his mark.
Eat Pray Thug is a remarkably moving opus condemning ethnocentricity and wallowing in relational grief.
They make poignant soul that’s fresh sounding at all angles. Most importantly, Choose Your Weapon stands on its own as one of the year’s best albums.
Sullivan’s long time away from music has given her a new outlook on life and Reality Show is all the better because of it.
As a whole, there’s very little that’s progressive about B4.Da.$$ but it’s a distinguished retread and the most polished project the young emcee has put out to date.
Kehlani’s debut album You Should Be Here is a fine start in the young performer putting together the pieces of a career that could possibly exceed that of the one-time Fugees member.
To Pimp A Butterfly is ambitious in its attempt to inspire a generation to change the world for the better and poignant enough to actually do so.
Buzzing Atlanta based duo Rae Sremmurd offer more than enough reason to wild out on their Interscope debut SremmLife.
For better or worse, Tyler is consistently trumping the opinions of tastemakers. Cherry Bomb is less theme-based than past releases; rather an amalgam of the artist’s varied ingenuity to date.
Barter 6 is the definitive mainstream strip club album of the modern era. This album may take clear mechanical cues from Weezy F Baby but the spirit is more Mystical’s Let’s Get Ready or Ying Yang Twinz’s United State of Atlanta.