Future, "Hate the Real Me"


Future "Hate the Real Me" Beastmode 2 (out now on Epic) The peak of a quietly excellent year, Future goes super deep on his worthy follow-up to 2015's legendary "Beast Mode" tape. Of all its stirring moments, nothing emotionally hits harder than its last track, as Future pours his heart out over Read more

The Round-Up: The Best Songs of 2018 (So Far...)


Somehow, some fucking way, 2018 is more than half over. And though it might feel like I always say this, I think this was the toughest list I've had to make yet. There's been an overwhelming number of exciting, vital new voices popping up and plenty of fantastic follow-ups Read more

Images & Words: The 1975, "Give Yourself A Try"


The 1975 "Give Yourself A Try" A Brief Inquiry into Online Relationships (out in October on Dirty Hit) Though it's been out for about two weeks, I've listened to the Manchester quartet's new single roughly two million times. Compositionally, it's totally unremarkable. Built around a repetitive, simplistic guitar riff and three chords, Read more

Images & Words: The Rhythm Method, "Chin Up"


The Rhythm Method "Chin Up" Digital Single Every two years*, I get afflicted with the same illness. It usually starts up a few weeks before every major international football tournament and lasts until somewhere around the quarterfinals. Who knows how long my believesthatEnglandcanwinthewholething-itis will last for this year, but I'm hoping that Read more

Images & Words: Chromatics, "Black Walls"


Chromatics "Black Walls" Dear Tommy (out PROLLY NEVER on Italians Do It Better) Goddamn it, Johnny Jewel. Just when I'd moved on from the idea that I'd ever hear "Dear Tommy," this guy drags me back in with a luscious new track and a (probably fictional) release date for Fall of 2018. "Black Read more

Featured

Future, “Hate the Real Me”

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Future
“Hate the Real Me”

Beastmode 2 (out now on Epic)
The peak of a quietly excellent year, Future goes super deep on his worthy follow-up to 2015’s legendary “Beast Mode” tape. Of all its stirring moments, nothing emotionally hits harder than its last track, as Future pours his heart out over triumphant, lush keys from the masterful Zaytoven.

It’s hard to imagine another A-list artist speaking this honestly about his own pain and addiction (especially, while making it sound so damn beautiful), but Future is a one-off. And though it hurts to hear him detail the depths of his anguish, it’s also exciting to hear him get back to his musical best. That dichotomy has been central to the Future experience and is precisely why his music has connected so viscerally with so many people.

The Round-Up: The Best Songs of 2018 (So Far…)

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Somehow, some fucking way, 2018 is more than half over. And though it might feel like I always say this, I think this was the toughest list I’ve had to make yet. There’s been an overwhelming number of exciting, vital new voices popping up and plenty of fantastic follow-ups from people I already loved.

Here’s my best effort at whittling the list down to about 30. I split it into two tiers.

TIER 1: The Best of the Best: Early contenders for Song of the Year (alphabetical order)

03 Greedo
“Never Bend”
The Wolf of Grape Street (out now on Alamo)
Lemme spell it out for you clearly; 03 Greedo is the most exciting, original, and talented rapper to come up Future and Young Thug, bar none. Though it technically came out last year, “Never Bend” is, for me, the clearest distillation of what makes the LA native such an innovator. Greedo’s music is elated sorrow, triumphant misery. The sound of a weary soul who has been taking punches his entire life, but remains confident — no, certain — that his resilience and commitment will be rewarded with total victory.

That’s one of the biggest reasons why his recent 20-year jail sentence (for a non-violent drug crime) feels so unfair, because he was basically there, against all odds. However, it’s also what gives me hope that this isn’t the end of his story, that somehow Greedo will realize his vast potential and get the validation and financial security that his singular talent so richly deserves.

André 3000
“Me&My (To Bury Your Parents)”
Digital Single
The inimitable ATLien surprise dropped this beautiful jazzy ballad on Mother’s Day. An evocative ode to his late parents, André sketches a few dreamy, yet vivid childhood memories of the kind of simple moments that we tend to miss most when someone we love passes. The rolling pianos and the graceful woodwinds give the track a real “Court and Spark” feel, so much so that I thought it was a Joni sample on the first few listens.

Obviously, nobody knows whether this will usher in a new body of work that will expand on the sound (I hope). But if there’s anything the lyrics teach us, we should enjoy things for what they are because we never know how long they’ll stick around for.

Camp Cope
“The Face Of God”
How To Socialise & Make Friends (out now on Run For Cover)
Few singer-songwriters can tackle difficult topics as gracefully as Georgia McDonald, and she does it again on this heartbreaking track. A harrowing firsthand account of being abused by “a boy in a band,” the Melbourne native’s booming voice offers insight, honesty, and grace, as she takes on an epidemic that is sadly shared by so many others. It’s extra powerful as the trio has just signed for Run For Cover — a label that has poorly dealt with similar situations among some of its biggest bands (Turnover, Pinegrove, Whirr).

Chromatics
“Black Walls”
Dear Tommy (out ¯\_(ツ)_/¯ on Italians Do It Better)
Whether or not “Dear Tommy” ever comes out, tracks like this illustrate exactly why the thirst remains so strong, more than two beyond its original release date. Its chunky rhythm guitars snake together masterfully between washes of keyboard and Ruth Radelet’s angelic croon. In short, “Black Walls” is just a perfectly crafted song, with not a single sonic hair of its perfectly coiffed pompadour out of place.

City Girls
“Where the Bag At?
Period (out now on Quality Control)
Life isn’t fair, but this one is especially galling. Just as her music career was taking off and life-changing money was coming in, JT (né Jatavia Johnson) — one half of the super talented, rising Miami bass duo, City Girls — had to turn herself in to do a two-year prison bid on an old credit card fraud charge.

Still only in her mid 20’s, hopefully their excellent debut “Period” and bandmate Yung Miami will be able to keep their momentum going long enough for this not to be career wrecking. It only takes one spin of this electric, strip-club anthem to realize why their rare combination of charisma, razor-sharp bars, and joie de vivre has so many people talking about them. 

Ella Mai
“Boo’d Up”
READY (out now on 10 Summers)
Yes, it originally came out last year. But if a stunning R&B ballad falls in the Internet and no one is around to hear it, does it make a sound?

A classic in any era, the 23 year-old Londoner’s ode to puppy love is guaranteed to take you back to the sweaty palms and sleepless nights of youthful infatuation — the time where a single glance can make your heart stop. And for those of us washed boys and girls who have been wifed up for a minute, it’ll take you back to those everyday, subtle moments when your partner does something random that reminds you just how dope they are and how stupid lucky you are to be Boo’d Up with them.

Father John Misty
“The Songwriter”
God’s Favorite Customer (out now on Sub Pop)
It feels like everyone is officially sick to death of the Father John Misty schtick. And evidently, so is he. On his bleak, exhausted fourth LP, Josh Tillman tears down the “self-referential raconteur” facade and exposes himself for what he actually is: a shitty husband, a frightened man-child, an addict, and crucially, an incredible songwriter. Crestfallen and alone in a hotel room, he turns the harsh glare back on himself on the album’s haunting, brutal centerpiece. For once, Tillman the man considers the damage Father John Misty the character has had on the person he loves most.

Isabella Lovestory
“me gustas”
Juguete (out now, self-released)
I can’t think of anything that’s been more therapeutic for me than the Honduran singer’s debut project. In a year that’s been defined by the boundless suffering of brown people, I’ve found myself reflexively turning to the disc’s simple and sweet Spanish-language love songs to combat the deluge of heartbreaking news that greets me every day.

At first, I listened to it mostly to help me hide from what is really going on (self-care?), but her optimistic spirit and soulful writing has reconnected me to the sounds I grew up on and reminded me how much joy and light there is in our part of the world. More than anything, it has helped drive me to get involved again and actively support other people with Central American roots who don’t have the privilege that I do. That’s what music should be for, and for that, I’m eternally grateful.

Kacey Musgraves
“High Horse”
Golden Hour (out now on UMG)
I could have gone with a handful of tracks from the 29 year-old’s bulletproof third album, but “High Horse” is a tasty example of the disc’s genre fluidity and her versatility as a songwriter and singer. A modern “You Don’t Impress Me Much,” Kacey glides over an effortless disco backbeat (#RandomAccessMusgraves), rolling her eyes at all those annoying dudes who have opinions about everything (i.e. what country is supposed to sound like).

Mitski
“Nobody”
Be The Cowboy (out 08.17 on Dead Oceans)
Can someone who was already a break-out star break out again? Judging by the pre-release singles from the follow-up to Mitski’s beloved 2016 LP “Puberty 2,” the 27 year-old has her sights set on world domination. “Nobody” is disco-tinged anthem that makes loneliness feel triumphant in a way that is reminiscent of Robyn’s seminal “Dancing on My Own.” Raw and honest, she details the hunger for human connection that is only found in the driest of dry spells. We’ve all been there, whether we want to admit it or not.

Playboy Carti
“Shoota” (f/ Lil Uzi Vert)
Die Lit
Sometimes what you take out is more important than what you put in, and influential Philadelphian Maaly Raw proves that with his ecstatic production on “Shoota.” For most of it, there’s a conspicuous absence of drums, which builds a palpable tension under Uzi’s characteristically tuneful opening verse. Then, when the drums come in for Carti’s second verse, the release is absolute magic, one of the most purely joyful musical moments of the year. Even though it’s only 2 and a half minutes, Maaly’s clever production makes it feel like an epic.

 

Rae Sremmurd
“Offshore” (f/ Young Thug)
SR3MM (out now on Ear Drummers)
Even though it’s on the Rae Sremmurd record, let’s be real “Offshore” is all about my guy Jeffery. For three magical minutes, time stops as Thugger goes all the way in, morphing into the R&B Jackson Pollock and smearing his kaleidoscopic vocals all over the space in completely unexpected ways. In a scene that too often celebrates derivatives, there’s nothing like listening to a true original do the thing that only they can. And it’s also nice to remember us that at least one of our faves would still “slap the shit outta Donald Trump any day.” Assemble all of the praying hands emojis.

Snail Mail
“Pristine”
Lush (out now on Matador)
One of the best indie rock songs I’ve heard in a long time, “Pristine” is a stunning slice of guitar music that brilliantly captures the specific feeling of trying and failing to make someone you’re into see you the way you see them. Anybody who has ever been young with a crush will be able relate to this track.

Each heartbreak just feels so formative at that age, and it’s so easy to see somebody as the answer to all your problems, even if you’d only known them for a short time. What’s even more impressive is that singer-songwriter Lindsey Jordan is still an actual teenager, capturing these feelings with such insight and perspective while she’s theoretically still wrapped up in them.

The 1975
“Give Yourself A Try”
A Brief Inquiry into Online Relationships (out in October on Dirty Hit)
With his signature combo of earnestness and self-deprecation, Matty Healy doles out advice to the mass of modern millennials gripped by their quarter life crises. The simplistic arrangement feels like a dud in any other hands, but Healy has that rare knack for tapping into the romantic, hyper-emotional, mostly dumb teenage feelings that we learn to suppress but never totally leave behind. The best band in the world right now.

Troye Sivan
“Bloom”
Bloom (08.31 on EMI)
There’s a lot in 2018 to be disappointed about, but it’s exciting that the best pure, major label pop song of the year is by an openly gay artist singing overtly and clearly about sex. Cheekily described by Sivan as “bop about bottoming,” “Bloom” captures the thrill and trepidation that comes just before doing something for the first time and revels in the trust and connection that is formed between both parties in the aftermath. Though the pronouns might surprise, the feeling is universal. We’ve all been there before and will likely (hopefully) be there again as we grow and develop throughout our lives.

Images & Words: The 1975, “Give Yourself A Try”

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The 1975
“Give Yourself A Try”

A Brief Inquiry into Online Relationships (out in October on Dirty Hit)
Though it’s been out for about two weeks, I’ve listened to the Manchester quartet’s new single roughly two million times. Compositionally, it’s totally unremarkable. Built around a repetitive, simplistic guitar riff and three chords, “Give Yourself a Try” would be a trifle in most singers’ hands.

As we know, Matty Healy is not fucking most singers. That this track feels so life-affirming is almost impossible and entirely indebted to his ultra-rare charisma, unique lyrics, and passionate, magnetic vocals. Here, Healy wholly embodies and pokes fun at the special kind of feckless world-weariness that only exists among people in their late 20’s and early 30’s who spend way too much time in their own head (slash, on the Internet). He manages to be both self-deprecating and totally committed, skewering his (our) generation and himself while simultaneously giving us something we can feel.

Images & Words: The Rhythm Method, “Chin Up”

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The Rhythm Method
“Chin Up”
Digital Single
Every two years*, I get afflicted with the same illness. It usually starts up a few weeks before every major international football tournament and lasts until somewhere around the quarterfinals. Who knows how long my believesthatEnglandcanwinthewholething-itis will last for this year, but I’m hoping that Southgate’s men will make this a long, emotionally taxing bout.

And every great English World Cup run needs an equally excellent tune, and London duo The Rhythm Method came through with one of the strongest in years. It may not be official, but it features the doe-eyed hope, gallows humor, and cheeky arrogance (via a friendly shot at neighbors Scotland and Wales) of all the best ones.

Now, it’s time for the squad to deliver on the pitch. Will they? Probably not, but it’s always fun to see them try.

*Except 2008

Images & Words: Chromatics, “Black Walls”

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Chromatics
“Black Walls”
Dear Tommy (out PROLLY NEVER on Italians Do It Better)
Goddamn it, Johnny Jewel. Just when I’d moved on from the idea that I’d ever hear “Dear Tommy,” this guy drags me back in with a luscious new track and a (probably fictional) release date for Fall of 2018.

“Black Walls” is the exact kind of track that makes the forever pushed-back project so frustrating, as it’s another reminder that nobody else makes music that sounds like this. The snyths are impossibly romantic and lush, and they’re beautifully framed by chunky guitars and vocalist Ruth Radelet’s forever haunting vocals. If this album comes out this year (it won’t), there’s nothing else that I’m more excited to hear.

Snail Mail, “Let’s Find An Out”

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Snail Mail
“Let’s Find An Out”

Lush (out 06.08 on Matador)
Though I’ve somehow not written about them yet, I’ve been loving the Baltimore trio’s pre-release singles for their hotly-anticipated debut LP. The stripped-back third single, “Let’s Find An Out,” is my favorite of the bunch, pairing songwriter Lindsey Jordan’s plaintive vocals with beds of fingerpicked electric guitar. She captures the freedom and trepidation of making the decision to start over with grace, humanity, and wisdom that belies her 18 years. Magic.

Rae Sremmurd: “Offshore” (f/ Young Thug)

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Rae Sremmurd
“Offshore” (f/ Young Thug)

Swaecation
Though I’m still processing the Mississippi superstars’ excellent, new 27-song project, the free-flowing “Offshore” feels like an instant classic. Producer Mike Will is a genius at negotiating sonic space, and his gooey, descending synth chords leave plenty of room for Thug to play in. And my god, does he oblige.

For nearly three minutes, Thug treats us to a single unbroken, spellbinding verse, showing off the idiosyncratic vocal gymnastics that made so many fall in love with him in the first place. A true natural, he seamlessly slaloms between choppy, magnetic bars and legit R&B crooner vocal runs, stretching his voice in ways that both keep the listener on their toes and make perfect sense together. It elicits the kind of feeling that only peak Young Thug can deliver and is a reminder of what a singular, special talent the 26 year-old really is.

The Round-Up: The Best Albums from April ’18

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Grouper
“Grid of Points”
Yellow Electric
Though only 21 minutes, the haunting beauty of Liz Harris’ eleventh studio LP will linger for many years to come. Penned and recorded in just 10 days, “Grid of Points” feels like a moment suspended in time — a distant memory that you just can’t shake off. The arraignments predominantly consist of just piano, voice, and ambient sounds captured during recording, most notably the passing train that closes the record. The way she uses the train to slice through the disc’s most gorgeous moment is such a microcosm of what makes Harris’ music so true and so alive. Instead of giving us a fully-realized closing ballad, she reminds us how ephemeral and precious beauty is by highlighting the way life can cut it short when you least expect it.
Start Here: Just listen to the whole thing.

Card B
“Invasion of Privacy”
Atlantic
When Cardi B defiantly declares “My little 15 minutes lasting long as hell, huh?” on the final track of “Invasion of Privacy,” you really believe her. And it’s not because of her looks, magnetic personality, or any marketing bullshit. It’s because she just proved that she’s one hell of an artist.

On her major label debut, she shows herself a clever, flexible MC and an impressive writer, capable of dropping LOL punchlines right next to penetrating insights from a life dogged by struggle. Oh, and she can sing a little too. You don’t have to believe me, but if you give this record a real chance, she’ll make a believer out of you. One of the best rap records of the last five years.
Start Here: “Get Up 10,” “Ring (f/ Kehlani)

Elysia Crampton
Elysia Crampton
Break World
People will tell you that originality is in short supply in 2018. Those people obviously aren’t listening to Elysia Crampton. Though she’s been mostly nomadic, Crampton’s roots are in Bolivia and Chile, and her fourth LP is another beguiling collection that bridges the ancient sound of her ancestors with the modern, experimental feel of today. The result is a totally unique sound that lives in its own mystical space.
Start Here: Again, just listen to the whole thing.

Nines
“Crop Circle”
XL

Never one to follow trends, the London MC melds his city’s lyrically-focused roots with the modern generation’s melodic mastery. On “Crop Circle,” Nines pulls from a seemingly limitless arsenal of bars, pairing engaging storytelling with subtle melodies. Though it seems to be short on pure singles, the consistent project is sure to delight his growing legion of and fans and should continue growing his rep as one of the UK’s most underrated young stars.
Start Here: “I See You Shining” “Rubber Bands” (f/ RAY BLK, Skrapz)

Pale Waves
“All The Things I Never Said”
Dirty Hit

The 1975-cosigned Manchester quartet cranks up the goth-pop drama on their super promising debut EP. Lead vocalist Heather Baron-Gracie feels like a star in the making, lacing undeniable vocal melodies over glistening beds of synth and razor-sharp riffs. Standout track, “My Obsession,” is pure stadium laser and cigarette lighter magic, beautifully highlighting their ambitious sound and boundless potential.
Start Here: “My Obsession”

J Cole
“KOD”
Dreamville
Though it’s never been less cool to love J. Cole, to my ears, the North Carolina rapper’s fifth LP is his best to date. Though it’s still too preachy too often, the second half of the disc features some jazzy, To Pimp A Butterfly-esque production, solid storytelling, and some interesting insight on the way addiction has touched Cole’s life. It’s not a game-changer, but it’ll definitely make me take a look back at some of his other work that I’d previously ignored.
Start Here: “Once An Addict – Interlude” “FRIENDS” (f/ kiLL edward)

The Aces
“When My Heart Felt Volcanic”
Red Bull

The Provo quartet’s breakthrough LP is a sharp collection of hook-laden power pop. Vocalist Cristal Ramirez is the star of the show, slathering her breathy vocals all over the taut guitar melodies and her sister’s pounding drums. Frankly, I’m surprised this album hasn’t made more of a dent, but it certainly feels like they are on the path to something big.
Start Here: “Volcanic Love” “Stay”

Tink
“Pain & Pleasure”
Machine / Winter’s Diary

After three years in a Timbaland-led label hell, Chicago’s most promising young artists is finally free. And though it’s not the big, sweeping statement some hoped for — that will likely be reserved for the forthcoming Winter’s Diary 5 — it’s a down-tempo, low-stakes affair that leans on the sensual, R&B side of her sound. It may not be a classic, but hopefully it’s a sign of more to come from the 23 year-old.
Start Here: “Faded” “Get You Home”

The Weekend
“My Dear Melancholy”
Republic

Though it’s not of the same quality, Abel is certainly back on his “House of Balloons” shit on this surprise EP. The disc was penned in the wake of a painful break-up either with Selena Gomez or the Hadid sister who isn’t with Zayn Malik, and cuts like “Wasted Times” and “I Was Never There” certainly serve up a lot of same intoxicating misery that made H.O.B. such a classic.
Start Here: “Wasted Times” “I Was Never There”

Quando Rondo
“Life B4 Fame”
Self-Released
One of the most promising new voices in music, the Savanah, Georgia’s proper debut project is teaming with emotional, heartfelt street rap. Unwilling to be pigeonholed by a single sound, Rondo switches effortlessly from rapper to singer — sometimes in a single line — sharing his passion and pain over an exquisite collection of melodic beats that still knock. Keep an eye on this guy.
Start Here: “Paradise” “I Remember” (f/ Lil Baby)

Aisha Badru
Pedulum
Nettwerk Music Group

The New York native’s beautiful debut is a testament to crafting beauty our of sorrow. Though it’s probably an unfair comparison, there’s a little bit of Bjork on this project. Like the Icelander, Badru pulls maximum emotion out of her gentle voice by framing it with stirring arrangements that seamlessly meld analog and digital instrumentation.
Start Here: “Bridges” “Mind on Fire”

Ross From Friends
“Aphelion”
Brainfeeder
You wouldn’t expect dudes with names like DJ Seinfeld, DJ Boring, and Ross From Friends to be cranking out emotional, expertly-crafted dance music, but this is 2018 and nothing makes sense anymore. “Aphelion” is the latter’s most accomplished work yet, featuring four slabs of engulfing deep house magic. Though vocal samples are at a premium, the South Londoner wields them to perfection, injecting humanity into every track.
Start Here: “There’s a Hole In My Heart”

Anna Leone
“Wandered Away”
Half Awake

Not to be confused with Australian DJ/Apple Music radio host Anna Lunoe, the 24 year-old Swedish singer-songwriter’s debut EP is an stirring collection of heartfelt of modern folk. Powerhouse voices like Leone’s are usually reserved for festival-friendly pop in 2018, but her spare arrangements are a refreshing, unexpected match for her rare vocal talent.
Start Here: “I Never Really”

Saba
“Care For Me”
Saba Pivot
The nimble, talented Chicago rapper offers brutal and beautiful look at loss and life on this stunning project, penned in the aftermath of the murder of his beloved cousin and rising rapper, Walter “dinnerwithjohn” Long Jr. Though he’s racked with sorrow, Saba refuses to let Long’s tragic, senseless death define him, sharing the joy and light that he brought into Saba’s life.
Start Here: “PROM / KING” “HEAVEN ALL AROUND ME”

Images & Words: Oneohtrix Point Never, “Black Snow”

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Oneohtrix Point Never
“Black Snow” (f/ Anohni)
Age of (out 06.01 on Warp)
Though the Massachusetts native is probably best know for his otherworldly, chaotic experimental electro, some of his best tracks are his quietist. Whether it’s his recent stunner with Iggy Pop or the beautiful Anohni-lead “Returnal,” OPN (né Daniel Lopatin) knows how to craft the kind of ballad that can suck all the air out of you.

Though “Black Snow” — the first single from his forthcoming eighth studio LP — is somewhat similar in feel to the aforementioned tracks, it differs in one significant way. Lopatin’s voice has never appeared this clearly before. Sure, it’s delivered in a dissociated robo-croon, but it is also one of the most direct lines to the man behind the music that we’ve ever recieved. Of course, we don’t know if it’s representative of the rest of the album, but it’s certainly a very exciting development.

Images & Words: Real Lies, “The Checks”

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Real Lies
“The Checks”

Digital Single
Longtime TP favorite and the trio behind my favorite song of 2014, London’s Real Lies are back with their first new music in a couple years. Few artists are as good at capturing the mood of being young and on your own in a big city like Real Lies, and “The Checks” is another intoxicating, nostalgic journey through the neon lights and rain-soaked streets of their (or, your) hometown. Recalling prime Pet Shop Boys and Underworld, this may not be what the DJs are playing on a night out anymore (at least, not in New York), but it definitely feels like the perfect soundtrack to the long ride home. Welcome back, guys. I’ve missed you.

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