Legitimate pop star and party starter, Calvin Harris. Calvin Harris is a chart-topping pop superstar. In the UK, of course. In America, he earns a bit of a blank stare. Why? We aren't sure. He proved he's definitely able to compose killer hooks with tracks like "Girls," "Acceptable in the '80s," ... More >>
The members of Hey Monday look more like they walked off the set of Laguna Beach than like five kids who grew up and cut their teeth in West Palm. But that's exactly where vocalist Cassadee Pope, lead guitarist Mike Gentile, guitarist Alex Lipshaw, and bassist Jersey Moriarty, and drummer Elliot Jam ... More >>
Partie Traumatic (Columbia)
Iggy and the Stooges are back and still searching to destroy.
As in good, but different. Move aside, nearly deads.
Ne-Yo wants to bring back real R&B unfiltered by hip-hop
M Ensemble brings to life one of the world's greatest gospel singers
Bribing DJs used to be expensive, but now mere trinkets will do the trick
David Banner is a thug intellectual in a world of crunk
Jim Camacho testifies about contracts, breakups, and the need to make music
The National Hip-Hop Political Convention sets an agenda for a new generation
50 Cent gets by on personality alone with Get Rich or Die Tryin'
It takes more than just corsets to keep Rasputina tightly strung
Forget crossover: Selling a Colombian rock band in the United States is a mission for the custodians of culture -- or a very powerful magician
Three years after his death, Jeff Buckley continues to cultivate mystery
Legends of Jazz
When he appeared in Miami last year, jazz pianist Gonzalo Rubalcaba ignited a firestorm of controversy. Though he now lives in South Florida, he just wants to play music, not politics.
Jose Armada, Jr., has built his own empire from the spine-rattling, ass-shaking success of bass music.
Three decades after Anthony Dominick Benedetto left his heart in San Francisco, a new generation gets hipped
Five signs that a musician is getting stepped on
The late Bruce Springsteen did not appear on Saturday Night Live. And don't let the Japanese convince you he did.
When Richard Griffin, of Public Enemy fame, was interviewed on May 9, 1989, he was quoted as saying, among other things, that "Jews have a grip on America" and that they "have a history of killing black men"