The Crystal Method will headline the immersive party based on the movie Blade.
We caught up with "Philadelphia's constant hitmaker" to chat about his hometown and his new album, B'lieve I'm Goin Down, out this Friday on Matador.
Not everything needs to be a competition, but some things naturally evolve in that direction.
From Wolf + Lamb's invite-only bashes in the Catskills to Moodymann's biennial Soul Skate party at Detroit's Movement, roller discos are back in a big way.
Check out these 11 bands who are tearing it up on the west coast.
It sounds like something Springsteen might have released on The Promise, which is to say it sounds great.
The artist formerly known as Princess Nokia expresses love and bright optimism in the face of systemic oppression on her new disco-indebted album, Honeysuckle.
In 2005, the internet was like the wild west for sharing your feelings. And posting music on LiveJournal was one of the best weapons we had.
Bristol's Kahn & Neek and their Bandulu gang give you the lowdown on spinning dubplate-only sets.
It's called "Til It Happens to You" and partial proceeds from the song will go to organizations helping sexual assault survivors.
Maybe if we could see out from under our asymmetric haircuts, we'd have realized how terrible we looked.
Boiler Room's Michael Stangl weighs in: "There might have been a shift in priorities within Berlin's administration."
That raging coke habit is starting to make a lot more sense.
The frontman of Shadows of Knight, the band that made Van Morrison's "Gloria" famous, shares tales from his decades on rock's fringes.
The nontraditional sitcom with Michael Ian Black, Michael Showalter, and David Wain only got one season. But maybe it was too absurd to last.
What is "Instagram house"? You know what I mean: Producers remixing Ed Sheeran tracks with steel drums, pan-pipes, and 4/4 beats in a way that sounds just like the last day of your vacation.
Young Thug obsessives can finally feel some relief that it's real.
2005, baby: What a time to be alive and try to get down.
We asked DJ Sprinkles, The Black Madonna, Ben Klock, A-Trak, and more to weigh in on the gateway drug music theory.
A group of aging nuns and their Archbishop are in a legal battle over who actually owns their former home, and whether or not the Archbishop can sell it to Katy Perry. For now, the nuns are winning.
The ideology behind these artists was decidedly indie, which was to say alt, which was to say anti-corporate and pro-creative freedom. But the way they broke into mainstream culture was old school.
And a little bit about their super weird doc.
We talked to the founding member of Dinosaur Jr. and Sebadoh about what it's like to be a legend.
Stuart Swezey's Desolation Center shows were illicit desert festivals—drug-addled parties for LA punks which would influence Coachella and Lollapalooza and then disappear as quickly as they came.