Tag: Kendrick Lamar
WATCH: Fan Your FOMO with Some Coachella 2017 Video Highlights
From Radiohead’s unforeseen crowd-pleasing to “Kung Fu” Kenny’s cinematic themes
Nine of Kendrick Lamar’s Most Underrated Raps
Ease the “DAMN.” suspense with some of the deepest cuts.
In Conversation: Thundercat Has a Thunderchat About “Drunk,” Yacht Rock
Plus: You’ve been calling Kenny Loggins by the wrong name all these years.
PLAYLIST: A Soundtrack to the Resistance
Mute your TV. Turn up your stereo.
Get God on the Phone: Coachella 2017 Lineup is Announced
Radiohead, Beyoncé, and Kendrick Lamar are your headliners.
The FLOOD Top 40
Our favorite tracks of the year, (almost) all in one place.
FLOOD’s Best Records of 2016
Great year for music, terrible year for everything else.
A Tribe Called Quest, “We Got It From Here… Thank You 4 Your Service”
A Tribe Called Quest’s first album in eighteen years—and last album ever—is as urgent as “Atrocity Exhibition” and as easygoing as “The Low End Theory.”
Danny Brown, “Atrocity Exhibition”
Gleeful arts and farts from Detroit’s finest.
The Big Show: Fifteen Years of Austin City Limits Festival
A decade and a half into its run, Zilker Park’s showcase holds to its roots while playing host to the stars.
Kamasi Washington is Ready to Take the Next Step
The bandleader finally gets a break from the road. Not that he’s resting on his considerable laurels.
Fuck (Yeah to) Everything: FYF Fest 2016
A good music festival for a bad year.
Frank Ocean Releases Official “Channel ORANGE” Followup
Say hello to “Blond.”
Celebrate the First Day of Lolla 2016 with 19 Videos from 19 Lollapaloozas
One from every year of the festival’s history.
LIVE, IN PHOTOS: Panorama (7/22–24/2016)
Coachella goes east.
PLAYLIST: C. W. Stoneking Shares the Songs that Influenced “Gon’ Boogaloo”
From Ethiopian jazz to Hank Williams to Kanye West.
FLOOD’s Best Records of 2016 (So Far)
It’s been six months already?
Who Cares About Becky with the Good Hair?
To make “Lemonade” all about her potential marital troubles is to once again yoke Beyoncé’s success to her husband—and to stay mired in the madness that this album was built to expose and transcend.