You can buy the digital tracks from Junk Science’s dope hip-hop album, but you really want the physical edition – two slices of CD “bread” which sandwich together “ingredients” printed with lyrics, and packed in a resealable freezer bag.
This unabridged edition of Anthony Burgess’ dystopian masterpiece is now available in Audiobook format. Including a controversial extra chapter, it’s a must-listen for fans of the original.
Some say it’s not as strong as Season 1, but Flight of the Conchords’ second season still split our sides; I Told You I Was Freaky includes notable classics like Sugalumps and Friends.
We always love freebies, but Xenogears ReMixed goes beyond awesome: based on Yasunori Mitsuda’s original Xenogears music, it’s reconceived by no less than 32 musicians.
Bon Jovi finds their way off the Lost Highway and back to rock with The Circle; on sale 11/10, it’s their 11th studio album and will include the documentary When We Were Beautiful.
8 years after the original Blueprint, Jay-Z’s The Blueprint 3 is his 11th album and has seen generally positive reviews; it’s also loaded with a guest list that includes Kanye and Pharrell.
Likely one of 2009’s best albums and a worthy successor to United Abominations, Megadeth’s Endgame is their 12th album and a solo-heavy effort with a decidedly old-school flavor.
Due out 9/9/09, Abbey Road Remastered is the result of a four year effort that used new tech alongside vintage equipment; the result is the highest fidelity Beatles catalog ever.
Available 8/18/09: Ursa Major is Third Eye Blind’s first album in six years and an independent release to boot; it’s received mix reviews, but should be familiar fun for loyal fans.
Woodstock: 40 Years On is a comprehensive 77-song, six-CD set in chronological order of performance; it includes 38 unreleased recordings and Yasgur’s legendary breakfast speech.
Rob Thomas’ Cradlesong is his first solo effort since re-teaming up with Matchbox Twenty in ’07; a straightforward modern-rock album with broad appeal, it harkens to his pop music roots.
Available 6/30, Wilco: The Album is #7 for the alternative band; there’s something for everyone, which somewhat serves as an homage to former member Jay Bennett (who passed 5/25).
We don’t advocate making war on your neighbor, but if you’ve exhausted peaceful options, Annoy Your Neighbor evens the score: it’s a CD with 99 tracks of pure audio irritation.
Dave Matthews Band may be too mainstream for some, but Big Whiskey is a solid album with emotional weight; it’s a tribute to saxophonist LeRoi Moore, who passed away in 2008.
The Pet Shop Boys were hip before most of us had lips, but their tenth album Yes is their strongest outing since 1993’s Very; it’s an evolutionary mix of pop songs and slower ballads.
Students have been doing a capella versions of Ben Folds’ songs for years, but they get official with University a Capella; it has 16 tracks from the country’s best university troupes.
Announced Monday, Greenday’s 21st Century Breakdown Tour kicks off 7/3 in Seattle; Rolling Stone calls the album (available 5/15) their most ambitious since American Idiot.
It’s a bit uneven in parts, but Queensryche’s American Soldier album returns the band to its thinking man metal roots and shines as a tribute to American servicemen and women.
With over 10 million YouTube views, Playing For Change is as inspiring as Where The Hell Is Matt, with worldwide musicians singing songs like Stand By Me; the CD comes out 4/28.
Billboard calls U2’s No Line On The Horizon “experimental fare,” so it’s no surprise to see intense polarization for and against the upcoming album’s unique sound; it’ll be available 3/3.
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