This post was updated Sept. 6 at 8:41 p.m.
“Certified Lover Boy” is a certified dumpster fire.
Drake, the tenured Toronto rapper and global superstar, followed up his lengthy 2018 double album “Scorpion” with a 21-track, 86-minute effort that possesses similar traits as its predecessor – a bloated, uninspiring body of work that lacks the creative spark or focus of his early career records.
Never one to shy away from his Christian faith, Kanye West dropped his latest album on a Sunday.
The 27-track, nearly two-hour album dedicated to his late mother comes after a hectic year-plus rollout, and “Donda” is quite clearly the furthest from a concise effort for the virtuoso producer and wordsmith.
This post was updated July 18 at 4:47 p.m.
Four years after “Pretty Girl” ignited an early music career for a teenage Claire Cottrill, “Sling” finds the singer embracing maturity and pondering upon maternal ideals.
This post was updated July 11 at 1:29 p.m.
Almost three years after his last record, Long Beach emcee Vince Staples has returned.
He brings with him “Vince Staples,” a 10-track album that recounts the 28-year-old rapper’s tumultuous, danger-riddled upbringing as he attempts to navigate the present-day trials of being a successful artist who came from very little.
Michael Che’s comedic talent continues to shine separately from the “Weekend Update” desk at “Saturday Night Live.”
Released Thursday on HBO Max and executive produced by “SNL” creator Lorne Michaels, “That Damn Michael Che” is a six-episode, exploratory foray into the mind of the longtime “SNL” cast member and “Weekend Update” co-anchor.
This year’s Academy Awards nominees are a testament to the artists’ and the greater industry’s perseverance during a year of unprecedented challenges.
Even through the COVID-19 pandemic, many incredible films made their way to select theaters and homes across the world.
This post was updated April 18 at 5:56 p.m.
Warning: spoilers ahead.
“Truth” comes to light in many forms.
Released Friday, the penultimate episode of “The Falcon and the Winter Soldier” explores the public fallout of John Walker’s (Wyatt Russell) rage-induced, shield-stricken murder of a surrendered Flag Smasher.
Warning: spoilers ahead.
In a post-blip reality, the star-spangled legacy of Captain America no longer belongs to the ones who knew him best.
Released Friday, the second episode of “The Falcon and The Winter Soldier” introduces newcomer John Walker (Wyatt Russell) as “The Star-Spangled Man,” briefly fleshing out his backstory and motivations.
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