Neil Young and Dr. Steve Brule face off on opposite sides of Issue #4, along with MUNA, Band of Horses, Whitney, Xena Rubinos, and more.
FLOOD Issue 04
The Icelandic songwriter, producer, and vocalist’s first album in five years sees her pulling up her own roots, replanting them, and cajoling them to blossom colorfully anew.
TOLEDO, “How It Ends”
There’s a real darkness holding the quiet hush of the Brooklyn-based duo’s debut full-length together, which reveals a deep pain and trauma if you pay attention.
The eighth studio album from the alt-rock vets mostly sticks to its promise of bigger, bolder tracks, providing a handful of fluttering highs among their near-four-decade discography.
The Saskatchewan-raised singer-songwriter treats a mundane gathering like a glass menagerie on his ANTI- debut “The Party.”
Besting Tiffany’s and Ivanka Trump at their own game is just another jewel in the crown of the LA-based maker.
Featuring cover stories on Daveed Diggs and Angel Olsen.
With a strong debut EP to their name, the LA trio MUNA are ready to get serious.
Fully employed and only occasionally found underneath a bridge, the Internet troll to end all Internet trolls doesn’t mean any harm—but we should probably be taking him seriously all the same.
While still riding the wave of what could possibly have been the greatest run of recorded music in rock and roll history, Neil Young decided to make a movie. And not just any movie. A movie so strange that it barely saw the light of day—until now.
For those who can’t make it to Wrigley during this momentous season, that doesn’t mean you can’t get a taste of what’s being served there.
The host of Adult Swim’s “Check It Out! with Dr. Steve Brule” is here to keep you looking good on a budget.
Forty years since meeting—and thirty-six years since delivering an all-timer in “Crazy Rhythms”—Glenn Mercer and Bill Million remain one of indie rock’s great duos. Ahead of their upcoming sixth Feelies LP, the two New Jerseyans take a look back at their idiosyncratic discography, piece by piece.
Featuring cover stories on Neil Young and Dr. Steve Brule.
If anyone’s earned the right to rest on their laurels, it’s Neil Young. But with a new album—scratch that, “ear movie”—out and his Pono music player steadily gaining traction, he’s finally free to do what he wants: save the world.
Even before it was shaping the national conversation and hosting sitting presidents, The Daily Show was skewering the way the media delivers the news. Ahead of their panel at Politicon, the show’s creators and early correspondents tell us how it all came together.
Ben Bridwell is working from home.
Classically trained and jazz influenced, the newly minted ANTI- signee is ruling with a golden fist on her sophomore LP, “Black Terry Cat.”
Formed out of the dissolution of personal and professional bonds, Max Kakacek and Julien Ehrlich’s new project is a transmission of inner rapids—and their first full-length, “Light Upon the Lake,” is a postcard from the calm on the other side.
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