Most notable music releases for the week of Sept. 25

Charlie Coffey

Chvrches released its album “Every Open Eyes” on Friday.

The Scottish synth-pop band officially released their second album on Sept. 25, but the tracks have been streaming on NPR Music’s First Listen since Sept. 20. The album features some unique sounds when compared with their first album. Member Martin Doherty takes the lead on vocals for the song “High Enough To Carry You Over,”, seemingly pulling influences from Daft Punk.

Disclosure released the album “Caracal” on Friday featuring Lorde, Sam Smith and Gregory Porter among others.

Disclosure shared their single featuring Lorde, called “Magnets,” on Sept. 23, after sharing “Omen” featuring Sam Smith on July 27. The release of these singles served as the preview for Disclosure’s second studio album “Caracal.” The album focuses on Disclosure’s specialty, house instrumentals, while featuring vocals from other famous artists, showcasing the band’s desire to collaborate within the music industry.

The Dead Weather released the album “Dodge and Burn” on Friday.

Jack White and Alison Mosshart come together for the third studio album from The Dead Weather, a rock group out of Nashville. The album released Sept. 25, after the single “I Feel Love” entered the public eye Aug. 21. The single features Mosshart on vocals in the style of Jack White and the White Stripes, while White is on drums and backup vocals.

Jeff Lynne’s Electric Light Orchestra shared a single Wednesday following the announcement of the group’s first new studio album in 14 years.

Jeff Lynne stepped into the limelight with his Sept. 10 announcement about a new Electric Light Orchestra titled “Alone in the Universe.” On Sept. 23 a track from the album was made available for streaming. The track is titled “When I Was A Boy” and is in the same orchestra-rock style that the band is known for.

Ryan Adams released his cover album of Taylor Swift’s “1989” on Monday, creating a cover war.

On Sept. 21, Ryan Adams released a song-for-song cover album of “1989” in the style of Bruce Springsteen’s “Nebraska.” In response, Father John Misty covered Adams’ cover of “Blank Space” in the style of the Velvet Underground. What followed was Dirty Bangs covering Father John Misty’s interpretation of Ryan Adams’ interpretation of Taylor Swift’s album in the style of the synth-punk band Suicide.