(Source: nervation)



Read Mike Powell's Best New Music review of Norwegian producer Todd Terje's It’s Album Time.

Read Mike Powell's Best New Music review of Norwegian producer Todd Terje's It’s Album Time.






How to Dress Well’s ecstatic "Repeat Pleasure", from his forthcoming album "What Is This Heart?"is a Best New Track.



The frenzied title song from post-punk revivers Parquet Courts' upcoming album Sunbathing Animal is a Best New Track.

The frenzied title song from post-punk revivers Parquet Courts' upcoming album Sunbathing Animal is a Best New Track.



Read Calum Marsh's audience analysis story "Where You Stand at a Show and What It Says About You" on The Pitch.



Read Marc Hogan's Best New Music review of Mac DeMarco’s new album Salad Days.

Read Marc Hogan's Best New Music review of Mac DeMarco’s new album Salad Days.



Jack White’s new solo album Lazaretto is out June 10—listen to an instrumental track from it called "High Ball Stepper".

Jack White’s new solo album Lazaretto is out June 10—listen to an instrumental track from it called "High Ball Stepper".





Larry Fitzmaurice talks with director Jonathan Glazer and scorer Mica Levi about their alien art film Under the Skin, starring Scarlett Johansson.

Larry Fitzmaurice talks with director Jonathan Glazer and scorer Mica Levi about their alien art film Under the Skin, starring Scarlett Johansson.




Sixty-one-year-old French disco great Cerrone's horn-laden remix of Haim's “If I Could Change Your Mind” is a Best New Track.



Read Ian Cohen's Best New Music review of Here and Nowhere Else, the new album from Cleveland’s Cloud Nothings.

Read Ian Cohen's Best New Music review of Here and Nowhere Else, the new album from Cleveland’s Cloud Nothings.



"The problem with so many books about Nirvana is that they all more or less tell the same story, even if they differ over nuance and minutia. Cobain did spark a revolution in music and popular culture; he did become a figurehead to a generation coming into its own at a time when it didn’t have much to come into; he did flame out personally, if not creatively. That story is now becoming as threadbare as one of Cobain’s cardigans. What we need from subsequent Nirvana-related titles is a new, younger voice. If there’s a future for Cobain publishing, it’s in the hands of millennials who never knew the band in the present tense but have inherited its legacy. Does Cobain speak to anyone under 30? If so, what does he say?"

— Twenty years after Kurt Cobain’s death, there are a rash of new books chronicling the singer’s life and times—but do they add any insight to his legacy? Stephen Deusner takes on that question and more on The Pitch.



Mac DeMarco: Mannish Boy