12 Songs, 41 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Where Corin Tucker’s loose solo debut marked a clear break from the rambunctious indie rock of Sleater-Kinney, on Kill My Blues, you can more keenly sense the restlessness that drove her back to her old band in 2015. “Groundhog Day” channels the daily frustrations of a working mom into a fidgety punk-spiked rant, and “Neskowin” reintroduces Tucker’s signature shriek atop barbed-wire disco. But “Constance”—part Doors-like organ odyssey, part Nirvana-esque grunge grind—finds Tucker articulating her rage in novel ways.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Where Corin Tucker’s loose solo debut marked a clear break from the rambunctious indie rock of Sleater-Kinney, on Kill My Blues, you can more keenly sense the restlessness that drove her back to her old band in 2015. “Groundhog Day” channels the daily frustrations of a working mom into a fidgety punk-spiked rant, and “Neskowin” reintroduces Tucker’s signature shriek atop barbed-wire disco. But “Constance”—part Doors-like organ odyssey, part Nirvana-esque grunge grind—finds Tucker articulating her rage in novel ways.

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