Patrik Krook

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Bästa album Pitchfork


  • Purple Mountains: Purple Mountains
    <p>David Berman’s first new music in over a decade is a marvelous collection of heartbreak, grief, and bitterness. His careful writing has never sounded so exacting or direct.</p>

  • Moodymann: Sinner
    <p>The elusive Detroit producer returns after a years-long mysterious absence with a burning, urgent, and immersive new LP.</p>

  • MIKE: Tears of Joy
    <p>The Bronx rapper drags himself back and forth between agony and breakthrough on his latest record, the fullest and most realized album of the 20-year-old’s career.</p>

  • Thom Yorke: ANIMA
    <p>The third solo album from Thom Yorke is the first one that feels complete without his band behind him. It floats through the uneasy space between societal turmoil and internal monologue.</p>

  • black midi: Schlagenheim
    <p>The London guitar band’s debut is twitchy, hair-raising, always on the move. They harken back to a more esoteric era of indie with a magnetic and dazzling style.</p>

  • Mannequin Pussy: Patience
    <p>On their third record, the Philly band has achieved a balance between seething chaos and quietly devastating vulnerability. It’s one of the best punk rock records of the year.</p>

  • Leif: Loom Dream
    <p>A dreamy, bucolic ambient LP, full of lush textures and birdsong, along with a number of other pleasant surprises.</p>

  • Bill Callahan: Shepherd in a Sheepskin Vest
    <p>A peerless storyteller gazes deep into domestic life and offers a long, sun-warmed double album that is a highlight of his career.</p>

  • Polo G: Die a Legend
    <p>Polo G blends pop and drill with ease and delivers a standout Chicago street rap debut that is meticulously crafted and honestly told.</p>

  • Denzel Curry: ZUU
    <p>The South Florida rapper puts on for his city and delivers the best, most dynamic, and altogether hardest album of his career.</p>

  • Cate Le Bon: Reward
    <p>On her fifth album, the Welsh musician is at her best. The more elaborate and eccentric her music becomes, the more she sounds like herself.</p>

  • Slowthai: Nothing Great About Britain
    <p>The Bajan-British rapper’s debut tackles the UK’s pressing crises—a looming Brexit, class hostility, widening poverty—with great jokes and writerly candor.</p>

  • Jamila Woods: LEGACY! LEGACY!
    <p>The Chicago artist marries political commentary with deep introspection, resulting in a richly composed R&amp;B album about the echoes of the past and the promise of the future.</p>

  • Big Thief: U.F.O.F.
    <p>The third album from the Brooklyn quartet is an intimate and surreal experience, a true masterpiece of folk music from a band working together at the highest level.</p>

  • Sunn O))): Life Metal
    <p>The titanic drone metal duo returns with Steve Albini for an enormous, meticulous, back-to-basics album that shows just how compelling those basics can be.</p>

  • Beyoncé: Homecoming: The Live Album
    <p>Beyoncé’s historic Coachella set is preserved as a stunning live album that captures an artist at her peak, flexing her catalog and shining a light on the genius of black artists that came before her.</p>

  • Weyes Blood: Titanic Rising
    <p>Natalie Mering’s fourth album is a grand, sentimental ode to living and loving in the shadow of doom. It is her most ambitious and complex work yet.</p>

  • Fennesz: Agora
    <p>The experimental musician’s sweeping, ambient album works in small, fascinating ways from moment to moment but has a cumulative force that is unlike anything he’s done in years.</p>

  • Nilüfer Yanya: Miss Universe
    <p>The rapturous debut from the British singer-songwriter takes adventurous pop-rock crucibles to new heights with her illusory songwriting and stunning voice.</p>

  • Chai: PUNK
    <p>The Japanese quartet devote their second album to enthusiastic, maximalist pop with a bluntly feminist message.</p>

  • RAP: EXPORT
    <p>The UK duo’s ambitious second album has an alluring and unclassifiable sound. Rarely has a hybrid of new wave and experimental electronic music led to such an introspective place.</p>

  • Helado Negro: This Is How You Smile
    <p>Roberto Carlos Lange’s sixth and best album as Helado Negro deepens and expands upon the imagistic nature of his lyrics and cosmic synth-folk. It is a sublime, masterful piece of music.</p>

  • Solange: When I Get Home
    <p>Solange’s fourth album is unhurried, ambient, and exploratory. Using everything from spiritual jazz to Gucci Mane, Solange conjures her hometown with exceptional songcraft and production.</p>

  • Nivhek: After its own death / Walking in a spiral towards the house
    <p>The new project from Grouper’s Liz Harris contains some of her most beguiling work. Spread across two long, contrasting ambient compositions, her music remains in an enigmatic class of her own.</p>

  • Jessica Pratt: Quiet Signs
    <p>The Los Angeles folk musician’s third album is her best yet—a collection of hushed reveries that unspool like daydreams.</p>

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