“He’s Father,” opener Suki Waterhouse said. “He’s just Father. I can’t explain it.”
The whole concert felt like an encounter with a unique presence: someone who is trying to be genuine and honest in a difficult world. It is this feeling that makes her fans love her so much, and that made the concert a fully transportive experience.
“In my ideal world, I’m able to excel in each one of those: scholar, athlete, artist. If I can do those three things, it’s the most authentic form of myself. I’ll be unlimited.”
It doesn’t quite measure up to the expectations Jepsen set with her previous two albums.
There’s nothing exceptionally bad about “Forget Me,” but when you’ve set the bar as high as Capaldi has, audiences have come to expect the best.
On this masterful 13-track record, Alex G grows out of the frustration that dominated his past albums and instead marvels at the grace and beauty in his world.
MUNA is the greatest band in the world. With their current fall tour well on the way after a kickoff show in Boston on Sept. 18, they’re sure to convince you of their stardom.
Instead of smoothing life over with the silver-tongued charm of their early days, the band lets “Asphalt Meadows” grow like weeds fighting through concrete.
Playing hits from their most recent album “Drunk Tank Pink,” along with several unreleased songs, shame showcased not only their musical breadth but also their lyrical depth while grappling with the anxieties of reality, performance, and finding a place in the world.
With “Attention,” NewJeans promises to rediscover and reclaim the past as well as recast it in modern ways.
Dove Cameron’s ‘Breakfast’ Review: A Satirical, Deliriously Dark Manifesto Against Oppressive Gender Norms
“Breakfast” is a truly remarkable feminist achievement that demonstrates the myriad ways in which the patriarchy constrains and harms women while simultaneously being an objectively pleasing, catchy pop hit.