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Best music list

A step-by-step guide to turning the music on your records into convenient digital files that sound great. July 13 June 29 June 10 May 27 April 6 April 1 March 30 March 24 March 9
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The first half of has posed many questions most of us never thought we'd have to answer in our lifetime, including: "What does pop mean in a world of self-isolation? The answer, of course, is yes. We've found that in times of quarantine and other crises, music is as meaningful as ever, even just as the soundtrack to such menial activities as doing the dishes, taking a walk around the block or just sitting at home and wondering when or if things will feel normal again. As difficult as this period has been, we doubt we could've gotten by without these songs -- and we look forward to making up for lost time with them at whatever point we're finally able to celebrate them publicly. Halsey, "You Should Be Sad". Jessie Reyez feat. Zebra Katz, "In In In". Sada Baby, "Slide". At this point, it's hard to dispel Lil Mosey's hit-making abilities. Adroit at penning lighthearted heaters such as "Noticed" and "Kamikaze," the ambitious Seattle upstart blasts a grand slam with his latest single "Blueberry Faygo.

Clubs are closed. So are bars and arenas and coffee shops and theaters. But while live music has come to a terrifying halt , artists have been anything but silent during the coronavirus crisis. Musicians are currently bringing their art directly to their fans through live streams, surprise releases, and digital concerts. And we need it now, perhaps more than we have in a long time, for comfort and escape, and to make sense of the world around us. Acts like Waxahatchee and Fiona Apple have released albums that are—in hindsight—prescient snapshots of our current time, whether they offer beacons of hope or solitary musings on individuality and the human spirit. Others, like Jamie xx, have gifted surprise releases as a welcome distraction from the world around us; tracks that are primed for quarantine dance parties and nightly releases of pent up energy. Follow along as we update this list and our own Spotify playlist throughout the rest of the year. Apply liberally to the affected area. But buried beneath the subject matter, the song has an easygoing complexion and an innate sense of hope.

The first half of has posed many questions most of us never thought we'd have to answer in our lifetime, including: "What does pop mean in a world of self-isolation? The answer, of course, is yes.

We've found that in times of quarantine and other crises, music is as meaningful as ever, even just as the soundtrack to such menial activities as doing the dishes, taking a walk around the block or just sitting at home and wondering when or if things will feel normal again. As difficult as this period has been, we doubt we could've gotten by without these songs -- and we look forward to making up for lost time with them at whatever point we're finally able to celebrate them publicly.

Halsey, "You Should Be Sad". Jessie Reyez feat. Zebra Katz, "In In In". Sada Baby, "Slide". At this point, it's hard to dispel Lil Mosey's hit-making abilities. Adroit at penning lighthearted heaters such as "Noticed" and "Kamikaze," the ambitious Seattle upstart blasts a grand slam with his latest single "Blueberry Faygo.

Lathered with summery vibes, "Blueberry Faygo" is a sunshiny tune about splurging and being celebrated as the city's hometown hero. Natalia Lafourcade, "La Malquerida". The four-minute edit is plenty arresting, but for full effect, you really have to go for the transfixing eight-and-a-half-minute live video, with Lafourcade flanked by about a dozen young women in white singing their life's pain over a roaring campfire, the crickets applauding them in the background.

Surfaces, "Sunday Best". This warm, good-hearted song took off on TikTok and grooved its way into the Hot 's top Older listeners may hear arrangement ideas here that echo Spanky and Our Gang, one of the best sunshine pop groups of the s. Younger listeners will just enjoy the good vibes. Drake, "Toosie Slide". Four months later, Dominican star Romeo Santos jumped on the remix, bringing a touch of bachata and salsa melodies to the table.

One of the best country songs of the year so far comes from year-old Daniel Breland, whose protective ode to his pickup is irresistible not only for its singalong pre-chorus and seamlessly integrated trap influence, but its brilliant one-word-or-fewer hook: " Skrrrr-RRRRR-rrrr-RRRRR-rrr Remi Wolf, "Woo!

Conan Gray, "Maniac". It's something that the year-old up-and-comer has done throughout his career, singing slightly sad, introspective songs about generational divides, the nature of modern love and more. The songwriting on "Maniac" is suddenly sharper and more clever, making not only for a thoroughly fun pop song, but one that will have you marveling at its wordplay. Chika, "Industry Games". In just over two minutes, she raps breezily about her artistic vision and dedication to her craft over a metallic, bass-heavy beat, not so much bragging as she is building a strong, smart case for her own come-up.

James Blake, "You're Too Precious". The thumping alt-dance song blends '80s pop elements who could forget that wild saxophone solo? It also poses the question many may be asking themselves now: Is it possible to have an intimate relationship strictly through screens? Maybe it's time to put the phone down for a minute. RMR, "Dealer". Justin Bieber feat. Quavo, "Intentions".

Mallrat, "Charlie". DaBaby feat. Though DaBaby's frenetic delivery and affection for club bangers netted him a seat at the winner's table in , his candor was the real engine behind his success. From wrestling with cold sweats from PTSD to reliving his self-defense shooting at WalMart, Baby's celebrity has been both a gift and a curse. An amalgam of brass and beats, the track about a complicated romance possesses the grandiosity of a David Axelrod composition and the raw cool of peak TV On the Radio, a thumping tour de force that transcends its themes -- and, in a surreal moment in history, lives up to its namesake.

Doja Cat, "Boss B--ch". Hinds, "Good Bad Times". Two of the most powerful pop vocalists of the past decade linking up for an uptempo stunner built around the line "I'd rather be dry, but at least I'm alive," proved to be as life-affirming as intended.

Soccer Mommy, "Circle the Drain". Sophie Allison the artist behind the Soccer Mommy persona has always had a knack for writing songs that cut deep. While the ebb and flow of the song's dreamy production certainly lends to its success, "Circle the Drain's" songwriting is some of Allison's best to date, as she sings about the downward pull of depressive episodes.

Lil Baby, "Emotionally Scarred". Billie Eilish, "No Time to Die". In yet one more sign of the astounding speed with which Billie Eilish, 18, has commandeered pop culture, less than a year after the release of her Grammys-sweeping debut album, she has joined an elite group of stars Adele, Paul McCartney, Madonna in recording a James Bond film theme -- becoming the youngest artist ever to do so.

A brilliantly meandering blues-folk odyssey from Bob Dylan whose runtime breaks into the double digits? Nothing surprising there, until you see the release date: wait, ?! Yes, somehow at age 79 and after three three! Given the peerless quality of his six-decade catalog, that's no light achievement.

Future feat. Drake, "Life Is Good". Helps, of course, that the song was accompanied by an early contender for video of the year. Tame Impala, "Breathe Deeper". Maren Morris, "The Bones". Perfume Genius, "On the Floor". Fiona Apple, "Ladies". Mac Miller, "Good News". The title track and mission statement for Selena Gomez's most personal album to date, the failing-relationship lament "Rare" is full of the production and lyrical detail that has set the last four years of the pop star's work apart.

Though inspired by a breakup and an isolating month spent recording in L. With "Gaslighter," the Dixie Chicks came roaring back from a year hiatus. The song channels the anger of a woman scorned by her husband -- lead singer Natalie Maines seemingly draws from her real life relationship with ex Adrian Pasdar -- and perhaps fits best as the spiritual prequel to "Goodbye Earl. Weaponizing their gorgeous vocal harmonies against the man who did wrong, "Gaslighter" provides a foot-stomping, burn-it-all-to-the-ground good time.

The Chicks are still not ready to make nice, and that's perfectly fine with us. The second single from Future Nostalgia opens with a second instrumental, and for that, we should all be grateful. The French singer has long been a master of the depressionbanger -- those transcendent pop anthems that are equal parts muscle and melancholy -- yet her simple declarations of solitude here nail the feeling of watching days slip by better than anything in her catalog.

The chorus also offers a fitting snapshot of quarantine life: By pitching down her vocals and putting herself in conversation with her own voice, she's apart but not totally alone. Opening with a quivering electro-pop rhythm, Gaga matches the nervous energy of the Moroder-esque synth with a tentative, sweet croon, gradually working her way back up to the full-bore rapture of her early days. When she retakes the throne on the throbbing, shout-it-to-the-heavens chorus, it's clear she's truly at home: The Academy Awards might be a nice place to visit, and the widescreen ranches of Joanne have charm, but for species Gaga, Club Chromatica is the natural habitat.

The s hit so hard. Even in a year where top 40 has been absolutely swarming with disco retro, there's an ease to the throwback elements of Doja Cat's "Say So" that makes it feel the least consciously backwards-looking of the year's best floor-fillers. Of course, it's not Rodgers but Lukasz "Dr. Houston, we got a problem! While Bey surfed through the J. Ultimately, the Houston connection proved to be timely, as Megan landed her first Hot No.

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