Album of the Week
Every album that’s earned Treble’s coveted Album of the Week designation.
The L.A. industrial rap trio deliver a stunning exercise in fear.
A double-album meditation on grief that’s the prettiest and most devastating album of Cave’s career.
A nod to classic hip-hop from an emcee that’s spent his career pushing it into the future.
The singer/songwriter’s fourth album is at once her biggest and most intimate, a massive expression of deeply personal conflicts.
The oddball hip-hop artist tones down his most aggressive impulses but raises the bar.
The Philly singer/songwriter’s follow-up to Rocket is a dreamy, druggy and diverse indie mixtape.
A noise/industrial album that’s appropriate to our times in ways other albums simply aren’t.
Melina Duterte’s follow-up to 2017’s Everybody Works is pretty but not precious, and harsh even when it’s soft.
The Australian group’s second LP is a necessary piece of psychedelic post-punk weirdness.
The trio’s ninth, St. Vincent-produced album is both a testament to their enduring power and ability to leave their comfort zone.
The debut album by this UK seven-piece jazz collective is warm, inviting and exciting all at once.
A mixture of sacred and profane and supremely intense from the avant garde vocalist.
The London-based band embrace a defiantly weird sound in an age of chillout playlists.
The Boss returns to his folk roots for an album of gritty humanity.