The album, released today to everyone's surprise, uses the story of the caterpillar and the butterfly to illustrate an eternal struggle and the desire for change. People already love it, and they should.
Educate yourself on the tunes that define one of Australia's finest exports
Strut Records founder Quintin Scott leads us through a trove of South African disco created in spite of the oppressive apartheid government.
An interview with Madonna about motherhood, sexism, and Drake.
It's a post–Das Racist world, and Heems has found his home.
Put your suspenders on, pack a nice lip of tobacco, and go sit with paw paw on the porch while you listen.
The Houston rap legend is putting out four albums this year and celebrating the tenth anniversary of "Still Tippin."
The first video from Vulnicura was inspired by a "Balinese dancer cast in bronze."
i-D followed the Sydney duo to the Australian desert.
How much more can we know about the personal life of a man whose childhood diaries have already been printed and mass-published? Montage of Heck is about to show us.
Nicky Siano wasn't just present at the creation of dance music. He was the creation.
Hunter Hunt-Hendrix of the band Liturgy talks about making a rap-metal album that doesn't sound like rap or metal, as well as being influenced by a Russian composer who wanted to use music to predict the apocalypse.
The Marvin Gaye estate won a $7.3 million copyright case against the writers of "Blurred Lines," but if the case forms a legal precedent for any stylistic pastiche, then everyone's in trouble.
"Baby, you're awesome / You don't need to listen to your manager / You're way too hot for them to handle ya."
Thanks for putting out a final tease of an EP to make us all mourn your breakup, Geromino! You will be missed.
How does a song become popular? In episode nine of Noisey Atlanta, we look at the backbone of the Atlanta trap scene, featuring Mike Will Made It, Zaytoven, Metro Boomin', and more.
The video is for the song "Put a Head in a Head," off of the electronic artist's new album, Metalepsis.
Despite his numerous convictions, the pedophile glam rocker still has a die-hard following.
Noisey caught up with one half of Rich Gang to figure out why exactly the rapper is so damn good.
Some of his new songs sound like Deerhunter, and others land in John Cage or Charles Ives territory, which is a pretty solid balance.
Drake's a dick, Big Sean is (suddenly) good, and Lighting Bolt made an album that defies their two-decade legacy.
The virtriol thrown at this retrospective is ultimately part of a backlash that's bigger than Björk.
The split will chill you out and then make you feel like you're wandering through a dystopic sci-fi movie set.
The vitriol thrown at this retrospective is ultimately part of a backlash that's bigger than Björk.