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2020 MINI Cooper Countryman Review

2020 MINI Cooper Countryman Review LIKES Attractive stylingPremium qualityRoom for passengers and cargoActive safety now standardMore powerful JCWDISLIKES Gets very expensive, very fastOvermatched base engineStrange packaging decisionsPlug-in hybrid range still lackingBUYING TIP With active safety features and LED headlights now standard for 2020, spend as little on a well-equipped Countryman Cooper S as possible.



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Google Nest Mini Review

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Should I Buy The Google Nest Mini?
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Sennheiser GSP 370 Review

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Should I Buy The Sennheiser GSP 370?
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Jim James/Teddy Abrams - The Order of Nature Music Album Reviews

Jim James/Teddy Abrams - The Order of Nature Music Album Reviews The My Morning Jacket frontman collaborates with his hometown orchestra on a spiritual set of covers and originals over symphonic arrangements.
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Homeboy Sandman - Dusty Music Album Reviews

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Foals - Everything Not Saved Will Be Lost Part 2 Music Album Reviews

Foals - Everything Not Saved Will Be Lost Part 2 Music Album Reviews The English band’s second album this year isn’t a complement to its predecessor so much as just another iteration on a now-standard formula.
At this point, Foals have settled into their role as alternative-radio festival stalwarts. Ever since the grimy riffs and macho vocals of Holy Fire lead single “Inhaler,” they’ve shown increasing comfort with their U2-sized sound. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing—the build of oft-synched signature song “Spanish Sahara” remains so stirring that its replicants, like “Late Night” and “Sunday,” soar by association. Even if March’s Everything Not Saved Will Be Lost Part 1 was too cluttered to recapture the intimacy of “Sahara,” unexpected detours like the sparse “Cafe D’Athens” and chaotic rave-up “In Degrees” broke through the murky production. Part 2, the band promised, would be heavier still—but mostly it continues the now-standard Foals album formula, dividing its tracklist into …

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Daniel Martin-McCormick’s past always seems to dominate the conversation about his present. No matter how many new groups he’s formed or new aliases he’s tried on for size, his music continues to be evaluated through the lens of his earliest projects. Since 2002, Martin-McCormick has logged lengthy stints in groups like Black Eyes and Mi Ami and recorded solo as Sex Worker and Ital. (Full disclosure: he’s also an occasional contributor to Pitchfork.) Launched in 2016 with a series of five self-released EPs, Relaxer is the New York producer’s latest undertaking, and his new album, Coconut Grove, potentially represents a final, complete break from his noisy post-hardcore roots.




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