Two years after first recording the track and just over two months after its widely acclaimed debut at Blackpink’s virtual concert, Rosé finally shared the music video for “Gone” on April 4.
Revisiting the piece helped me remember that even as the days seem to melt together, they’re marching on with the tenacity of Bach’s fastest third movement.
Kazuo Ishiguro's dystopian novel, "Klara and the Sun," reveals truths about memory, identity, and mortality through the robotic eyes of its protagonist.
When the New York-based indie rockers commissioned two covers of the “Father of the Bride” co-lead single “2021” from saxophonist Sam Gendel and jam band Goose, their only requirement was that each one last exactly 20 minutes and 21 seconds.
Weezer’s lead vocalist Rivers Cuomo begins the rock band’s latest track with a confession about his music taste: “All my favorite songs are slow and sad.”
Twice’s dazzling renditions of hit singles at the 2020 Mnet Asian Music Awards set the stage for an unexpected finale: the brand new track “Cry for Me.”
It’s hard to tell whether the silence after the end of the lush, emotional 13-minute "Copycat Killer" is untimely or meant to be.
A few weeks before freshman move-in, Netflix reminded me that I’d enjoyed “Your Lie in April” years before, listing it under the headline “Watch It Again.” So I did.
Recorded in a secluded New England cabin in the early stages of the coronavirus pandemic, “songs” and “instrumentals” contend with the idea of finding closeness in isolation.
After decades of taking audiences on such far-flung sonic journeys, The Flaming Lips finally feels at home on Earth in their latest release.
Perfume Genius’ music blazes with compassion and defiance in equal measure. Listening to his latest album will, without question, set your heart on fire. Immediately.
With her innovative and heartfelt Tiny Desk (Home) Concert, King Princess has proven that she can make any space her castle.
The ten songs in this playlist capture springtime in all its vibrant, unpredictable glory, so give them a listen for an auditory burst of fresh air.
Each of "Kintsugi"'s 11 tracks offers a transient meditation on nostalgia and regret, held together by frontman Ben Gibbard’s golden voice.
What The Hell Happened: BTS and McDonald’s Collaborate on the ‘BTS Meal’
Jokes That Aren’t Funny: Racism and Harassment in Student Traditions
College Announces New Adams House Faculty Deans
Muslims Do Not Belong Here
Harvard To Launch Two Programs Aimed at Broadening Humanities Research, Engagement in Fall 2021