The musician radically changed course for her 15th album after the presidential election.
We have more people to love, admire, look up to, and be inspired by than ever before.
“It was like a lullaby being sung to me from the other side."
Amos rebelliously terrifying her minister father with a seductive, profane, and (if you can accept it) a humorously insane
This is inexcusable for an LGBT magazine. I don't feel like I really should have to articulate why this is. But it is because the acceptance of LGBT people has followed upon the heels of the Civil Rights movement and the women's movement before it.
With more than a wink, the poised Laura Benanti portrays herself as a child show tune nerd recounting highlights from her
Pop Stars like Beyoncé Leading the Conversation About Feminism: A Discussion Between Two Concerned Scholars
For the record, we both acknowledge Beyoncé's talent and appreciate why so many people, and women in particular, are applauding Lemonade, and perhaps seeing themselves in it. That's not our issue or focus. The impetus for this conversation was a post on Facebook discussing feminist scholar bell hooks' response to Beyoncé's visual album, Lemonade.
Sara Bareilles became known to millions in 2007 when her ironic "Love Song" cemented her a place among timeless pop classics and ultimately went platinum three times over.
Nothing else sounded like it then, and nothing sounds like it now: inspired piano-and-harpsichord-based southern gothic rock epics don't come along often. Many critics were confused by it; many of her fans consider it one of her masterworks.
It's an all-star lineup of some of today's most talented women in music. Check out our highlights from conversations with Linda Perry, Tori Amos and Sarah McLachlan.