Who better than to capture Barbie's existential dread than Dua Lipa? Her disco-pop number is the first single off the Barbie The Album soundtrack.
Dave Lombardo of Slayer breaks out gongs, timbales, djembes, congas and cajóns (plus anything else he can bang on) for the album Rites of Percussion.
At the reinstatement of expelled Tennessee lawmaker Justin Jones, a small gathering of Nashville musicians opened up the People's Songbook for a musically imperfect yet unforgettable Bob Dylan cover.
Thomas Bangalter, formerly of French electronic music duo Daft Punk, has released a classical music album: the score to a ballet titled Mythologies that draws on American minimalism and Baroque works.
A testament to her heartstring-tugging taste and temperament, Grant dares us to leave a world worth living in.
Depeche Mode return with its first album since the death of founding member Andy Fletcher. It focuses a lot, unsurprisingly, on the subject of life.
Ndegeocello doesn't conform to anybody else's idea of the celestial plane. When she sings of supernovas, she sounds like a witness.
Raised in lily-white Cape Cod, Mass. while one of the few persons of color around, Esperanza found their voice the old-fashioned way: by searching for it.
Over the last three decades, singer-songwriter Iris DeMent has gained a cult following of folk, gospel and country music fans.
It's so on brand for our musical fairy godmothers to sprinkle a little love over us with a self-affirming bop.
Lana Del Rey is further, gloriously unspooled in a seven-minute track that includes a rap.
Hayley Williams was just a teenager when her band Paramore became a pop-punk favorite – now in her 30s, Paramore is back with an album that shows pop/punk can age gracefully. It's called This Is Why.
The English singer-songwriter and her band give a cathartic, playful performance at the Tiny Desk.
The famed singer, songwriter and pianist covers some holiday classics as well as two originals that she hopes will extend the shelf-life of the holiday spirit.
Musician Ahmad Jamal has been a major jazz figure since the 1950s. Emerald City Nights: Live at the Penthouse is a set of never-before-released recordings of Jamal in his prime.