Patrik Krook

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Bästa album Pitchfork

  • Jessie Ware: What’s Your Pleasure?
    <p>On her disco-inspired new album, Ware sounds bolder, looser — and frankly, more fun — than she has in a near-decade.</p>

  • Haim: Women in Music Pt. III
    <p>The third album from the trio is far and away their best. Intimate, multidimensional, and wide-ranging, the songwriting shines with personality and a great curiosity for melody and style.  </p>

  • Phoebe Bridgers: Punisher
    <p>On her marvelous second album, Phoebe Bridgers defines her songwriting: candid, multi-dimensional, slyly psychedelic, and full of heart. Her music has become a world unto itself.</p>

  • Bob Dylan: Rough and Rowdy Ways
    <p>Six decades into his career, Bob Dylan delivers a gorgeous and meticulous record. It is the rare Dylan album that asks to be understood and comes down to meet its audience.</p>

  • Drakeo the Ruler: Thank You For Using GTL
    <p>Recorded in jail over a crackly phone line, Drakeo’s mesmerizing album is a remarkable feat: a stark rebuke of the justice system and an unparalleled achievement for a rapper and his producer.</p>

  • Run the Jewels: RTJ4
    <p>On their fourth installment, Killer Mike and El-P are back to tune up the ruling class and the racist police state, this time streamlining the process and settling into their most natural rhythm.</p>

  • Medhane: Cold Water
    <p>On his latest project, the Brooklyn rapper realizes his vision. His forceful and focused bars are just one aspect of the highly skilled emcee’s community-focused and spiritually rewarding music. </p>

  • Perfume Genius: Set My Heart on Fire Immediately
    <p>Mike Hadreas’ fifth album glides between sublime melodies and grimy, guttural dissonance, embracing the joys and burdens of the human body and its innumerable, intangible yearnings.</p>

  • Moses Sumney: græ
    <p>The sprawling second album from the crystal-voiced singer-songwriter is a riot of moods. Moses Sumney widens the scope of his work and takes full account of his self, warts and all. </p>

  • Blake Mills: Mutable Set
    <p>On his fourth album, the expert producer comes into his own as a solo artist with a hushed, finely tuned album that showcases his unassuming voice and impeccable songcraft.</p>

  • The Soft Pink Truth: Shall We Go On Sinning So That Grace May Increase?
    <p>Matmos member Drew Daniel has put together a gorgeous album that carries itself with the strength of a soft prayer, masterfully fusing jazz, deep house, and minimalism into an enormous, featherlight shield.</p>

  • KeiyaA: Forever, Ya Girl
    <p>The Chicago-bred singer and producer’s homegrown R&amp;B meditates on hurt, longing, and self-protection, embracing the kind of resolute realness that can only happen outside the major label gaze.</p>

  • Fiona Apple: Fetch the Bolt Cutters
    <p>Fiona Apple’s fifth record is unbound, a wild symphony of the everyday, an unyielding masterpiece. No music has ever sounded quite like it. </p>

  • Yves Tumor: Heaven to a Tortured Mind
    <p>The iconoclastic artist moves to a plush and magisterial kind of rock music for a gratifying and intense record, one whose pleasures are viscerally immediate. </p>

  • Waxahatchee: Saint Cloud
    <p>With a shift in tone and tempo, Katie Crutchfield creates a vivid modern classic of folk and Americana. It’s the sound of a cherished songwriter thawing out under the sun.</p>

  • Lyra Pramuk: Fountain
    <p>On her debut album, the American musician works entirely with recordings of her own voice, processing and layering largely non-verbal sounds to explore the very fiber of her being.</p>

  • Jay Electronica: A Written Testimony
    <p>After years of waiting and mounting hype, Jay Electronica’s fantastic debut is a mystical, distinctive work that nearly lives up to all the lore surrounding the rapper.</p>

  • Dogleg: Melee
    <p>The thrilling debut from the Detroit rock band burns hot and bright. It’s a record that’s as melodic as it is physical, where pent-up aggression turns into physical liberation.</p>

  • Porridge Radio: Every Bad
    <p>The second album from the Brighton four-piece is the sound of a band mercilessly digging into itself with a stunning, dynamic performance from singer-songwriter Dana Margolin.</p>

  • Lil Uzi Vert: Eternal Atake
    <p>The Philly rapper has evolved into an untouchable pop artist in sound and style. With deliriously good rapping and immaculate production, Uzi makes an event album live up to its name.</p>

  • U.S. Girls: Heavy Light
    <p>Only the mind of Meg Remy can take the trauma inflicted on Earth and our childhoods and create something as wonderful as <em>Heavy Light</em>, another vivid and highly affecting album of experimental pop music. </p>

  • Bad Bunny: YHLQMDLG
    <p>Bad Bunny’s second album is outstanding. It’s a big party record that pushes boundaries and pays homage to reggaetón’s past and future, all made by a swaggering star with absolutely nothing to prove.</p>

  • Grimes: Miss Anthropocene
    <p>Grimes’ first project as a bona fide pop star is more morose than her previous work, but no less camp. Her genuineness shines through the album’s convoluted narrative, and the songs are among her finest. </p>

  • Beatrice Dillon: Workaround
    <p>The debut from the London musician is a culmination of her eclectic journey to the vanguard of electronic music. It is a marvelous paradox: Despite the music’s rigidity, it breathes like a living thing.</p>

  • Gil Scott-Heron / Makaya McCraven: We’re New Again: A Reimagining by Makaya McCraven
    <p>The Chicago drummer and producer transforms Gil-Scott Heron's final album into a masterpiece of dirty blues, spiritual jazz, and deep yearning. </p>