We didn’t really know what we were in for with Gaga until her bloody, disturbing, and totally captivating performance on MTV four years ago.
Kendrick Lamar’s guest verse on Sean’s latest jam is the latest indignity suffered by the unfairly maligned rapper.
From Snoop & Miley to Tegan & Sara, the 50 pop songs that have defined the year 2013 for us thusfar.
Two recent country hits make the potentially objectionable content in “Blurred Lines” look feminist by comparison.
Our take on the ten songs that compromise “Yeezus,” the latest masterwork of Kanye West, released this week.
An old-school Kanye soul sample anchors a very different kind of song on the “Yeezus” closer.
A chorus hook from King L dominates the penultimate track on Kanye’s latest.
Auto-tune, Steve Miller Band and some well-chosen dancehall shoutouts on this could-be “808s & Heartbreak” outtake.
A Nina Simone sample keys the six-minute centerpiece to “Yeezus.”
Kanye gets a little too graphic on an unfocused dancehall flirtation.
Guest appearances from Bon Iver and Chief Keef fail to redeem the first really draggy song on “Yeezus.”
The other advance track off “Yeezus” is probably the key song on the album.
Sonic detail overwhelms lyrical arrogance on this provocatively titled “Yeezus” cut.
The closest thing to a single to be found on Kanye West’s latest album “Yeezus.”