Channing Tatum stars in a smart and affecting reunion film
Gigamesh is on deck to be your next favorite producer, having already remixed the likes of Foster The People, Radiohead, Lykke Li, Estate and so many others. He's also the guy who's responsible for the ever-so-danceable Mike Posner hit "Cooler Than Me," and recently spent some time in Miami worki ... More >>
Our web editor Jen Boyles is currently across the pond, and last weekend she visited Pilton, England along with 250,000 music fans for Glastonbury. Check out her photos from the festival below, including shots of Fatboy Slim, Kelis, Muse, and more.Slideshow: Glastonbury 2010
We get on with the business of singling out the past decade's least defensible, most insufferable tunes.
The local dancefloor don offers up his new track and DJ mix for download exclusively on Gimme Noise.
The hip-hop diploma program fleshes out its staff.
Dinosaurs rule the dance floors no more
Minotaur Shock and Jason Forrest's beat collages for non-dancers
Freddy Fresh's list of every old-school rap record ever made
Opposite aesthetics would seem to spell splitsville for indie cinema's power couple
The old, the tired, the rejuvenated, and the dead
Blur's musical diaspora: Beyond the waterloo sunset, Africa!
The Year's Best National Albums (A Wholly Objective and Statistically Sound List)
Basement Jaxx's Rooty is a wild card in the traditional dealings of dance music
Music, mayhem, materialism: Experiencing the rhapsody and the industry of Miami's Winter Music Conference
The Beautiful South serenades the English in all their shabby splendor; Black Box Recorder finds the sad side of sadism
Electronic avatars Fatboy Slim and Roni Size give jolts to a critically dismissed genre
Rising rap star Slug is a master at putting words in order. Now why won't his life fall into place?
After 12 years on the fringes of pop, hip hop, and techno, Jungle Brothers crash all three with V.I.P.
The Chemical Brothers give creative electronica a beat-down
The music industry released 30,000 albums in 1998. You can live without 29,990 of them.
A decade ago, Derrick May helped invent a dance music that complemented a hollow city, Detroit. Now that May's music has colonized two continents, its maker has disappeared.