A model of casual listening. It bustles along quite happily, from section to section, from track to track, and then it's over and you don't regret having listened to it.
This is the first Radiohead track to drop in years, and it serves far more than its original (intended) purpose as a Bond song.
From the vinyl flip to the neverending streaming, unique expressions await those willing to immerse themselves in the media formats of their time
The Eraser is a wonderful listen that comes with some baggage. If you’re able to handle its intensity, it’s actually a very beautiful record.
Without sacrificing the brutality fans have come to expect from Deftones, Gore strikes a delightful balance. Perhaps the band's most accessible record to date.
“Burn the Witch” is a fine song; a satisfying introduction to a new Radiohead era that will naturally leave fans wanting more.
A daunting experience that revels in its sorrow. Radiohead have produced better records, but never before has their desolation sounded so gorgeous.
There’s very little on These People to inspire much interest. Even die-hard fans will struggle to hear Richard Ashcroft at his best.
To brand this a landmark of the '90s is a disservice to its quality. OK Computer is as relevant now as ever, both culturally and sonically.
This was 50 minutes of anti-climax. Interesting instrumentals are peppered throughout, but they mostly fail to evolve from the opening moments of each track.