The Best Albums of 2011

  • Comments: ↓ 8 user comments
  • Publish Date: December 30, 2011

Tom Waits has the best-reviewed major album of 2011

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2011 88 Bad As Me
by Tom Waits
High Scoring Albums by Year
(Minimum 15 Reviews)
2010 94 My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy
by Kanye West
2009 89 Merriweather Post Pavilion
by Animal Collective
2008 88 Dear Science,
by TV on the Radio
2007 90 Untrue
by Burial

Throughout the past month, we've been compiling year-end top 10 lists from dozens of music critics and publications in the U.S. and U.K., and the result is a clear, consensus pick for the #1 album of the year: Let England Shake by P.J. Harvey. Yet Harvey's album was not the best-reviewed LP of 2011; instead, that title goes to 62-year-old iconoclast Tom Waits and his latest release, Bad As Me.

However good Bad As Me might be, it is actually our lowest-scoring album of the year, ever (going back to 2000). And, overall in 2011, a total of 95 out of 863 albums—or about 11%—received universal acclaim from critics (with a Metascore of 81 or greater). That's down from 12.5% the year before, though still better than the 9% mark in 2009. And only one new album met or exceeded the 90 mark this year, compared to four in 2010. So if you feel that 2011 wasn't a great year for music, it might not just be you.

What follows is a rundown of the best albums of the past year (in Metacritic's database) as determined by their Metascores -- an average of all reviews given by professional critics at the time of each album's original release. Note that live albums, reissues, compilations, and the like are excluded from this chart.

The 25 best-reviewed albums of 2011 (min. 15 reviews)

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1. Bad As Me 88 (Anti-)
by Tom Waits

"A work of pure, true genius."

Clash Music More reviews...

The legendary Tom Waits' first album of new material since 2004's Real Gone was co-produced as usual with his wife Kathleen Brennan. Many critics deemed it his best album in years, finding it a vital, energetic, balanced, filler-free mix of ballads and "wild, rattling bawlers," suitable for newcomers and longtime fans alike.

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2. undun 88 (Island / Def Jam)
by The Roots

"If an album can be both chilling and beautiful at once, Undun is it."

Chicago Tribune More reviews...

Though not released until December, The Roots' 13th album emerged as one of the year's best, trailing the Waits album by just a fraction of a point. A concept album that chronicles the life of a fictitious street hustler named Redford Stephens, undun (which includes a contribution from Sufjan Stevens) was praised for its storytelling and beauty.

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3. House of Balloons 87 (self-released)
by The Weeknd

"He commands the mood better than artists who have been in the game for years and yet this his first release."

No Ripcord More reviews...

Recording under the name The Weeknd, Toronto-based R&B artist Abel Tesfaye released a trio of free mixtapes in 2011, but it was this first one—his debut longplayer—that received the bulk of the critical attention, even earning a nomination for the 2011 Polaris Music Prize (Canada's top music honor).

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4. Let England Shake 86 (Island / Vagrant)
by PJ Harvey

"A richly inventive album that's unlike anything else in Harvey's back catalogue."

The Guardian More reviews...

The English rocker's best album in a decade finds her exploring new territory with a much more musically varied affair than her piano-driven 2007 album White Chalk, and its dozen songs are loosely united by lyrics dealing with England at war.

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5. w h o k i l l 86 (4AD)
by tUnE-yArDs

"Catchy yet abrasive, noisy yet intimate, kind of funny yet also kind of scary, this is post-pop at its most vertiginously original."

The Independent on Sunday More reviews...

New England's Merrill Garbus, who makes challenging but engaging music under the name tUnE-yArDs, returned earlier this year with a second album that was more polished and accessible than her debut, but no less playful, original, or exciting.

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6. Bon Iver 86 (Jagjaguwar)
by Bon Iver

"Fully realised in its ambition, Bon Iver possesses all the austere beauty and understated emotiveness of its predecessor."

Uncut More reviews...

How do you follow up a debut album that was hailed as one of the best releases of 2008? For Justin Vernon, it was easy: With an album that ranked among the best of 2011. Each of the 10 songs here is named after—and inspired by—a specific place, from "Perth" to "Lisbon, OH," and they feature a much fuller and more varied sound than before.

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7. Space Is Only Noise 86 (Circus Company)
by Nicolas Jaar

"Space Is Only Noise might be one of the most ear-opening techno records in recent memory."

XLR8R More reviews...

The 21-year-old producer—and current Brown University student—made his debut with this ambitious album of experimental electronica, which drew comparisons to James Blake upon its release in early 2011.

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8. Stone Rollin' 86 (Columbia)
by Raphael Saadiq

"A warm, sometimes reckless, but always deeply moving and wildly creative effort that is absolutely dizzying in the best, most indelible sense."

A.V. Club More reviews...

Few albums contain guest appearances by members of Earth, Wind, and Fire and Little Dragon, but Raphael Saadiq's fifth solo album is one of them. Stone Rollin' continues the veteran producer and artist's obsession with vintage soul, but is by no means stuck in the past, or even confined to a single genre.

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9. Empros 86 (Sargent House)
by Russian Circles

"What unites all six fantastically constructed pieces on this album is the sound of a band delivering on their potential, and then some."

Kerrang! More reviews...

There are only six tracks on this dynamic fourth album by instrumental band Russian Circles, but they are heavy. While previous albums could almost be classified as post-rock, that's not the case here; Empros is closer to true metal than the band has ventured before.

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10. Ravedeath, 1972 86 (Kranky)
by Tim Hecker

"The album has almost Wagnerian scope and immersive power, and at just over 50 minutes it's well organised as a start-to-finish listen."

The Wire More reviews...

The Canadian's sixth set of abstract, dark, ambient electronica consists of three multi-part compositions supplemented by several stand-alone tracks. The semi-improvised album was recorded in an abandoned Icelandic church.

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11. David Comes to Life 86 (Matador)
by Fucked Up

"Fucked Up's grand ambition may one day be their downfall, but right now it has produced an intricate, rewarding beast of an album, their magnum opus."

NOW Magazine More reviews...

The decade-old Toronto hardcore punk band won Canada's top music prize for their previous LP, 2008's Chemistry of Common Life. But David Comes to Life, their inventive third studio album, might be even better. David is a concept album—a punk rock opera, if you will—unfolding its dense narrative across 18 tracks arranged in four acts.

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12. 50 Words for Snow 85 (Epitaph / Fish People)
by Kate Bush

"It's absorbing and enchanting without having to resort to formulaic song structures, pop thrills or radio-friendly catchiness."

musicOMH More reviews...

It's only the singer-songwriter's second album of new material in 17 years, but she seems to have used the extra time wisely. 50 Words for Snow is an ambitious and mature album that contains seven lengthy (and, indeed, wintry) songs that blend elements of jazz, electronics, and orchestral arrangements with Bush's truly unique writing style and vocals that showcase her range. (Oh, and it also includes cameos by Elton John and actor Stephen Fry.)

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13. New Brigade 85 (What's Your Rupture?)
by Iceage

"A record that's easily as good as any punk release you'll hear in 2011."

BBC Music More reviews...

A group of four Danish teenagers, Iceage made their debut in June with this set of a dozen very brief tunes, clocking in at just under 25 minutes. You'll hear bits of no wave, goth, punk, and post-punk on the intense New Brigade, with echoes of Joy Division, among other influences.

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14. So Beautiful or So What 85 (Hear Music)
by Paul Simon

"So Beautiful or So What is vintage Simon, but it's also all over the map stylistically, touching on blues, African, folk, Indian and more. The music is unmistakably his, but finds the artist challenging himself melodically and with his phrasing."

Billboard More reviews...

From the youngest artist on our list to the oldest: 70-year-old Paul Simon. The singer-songwriter's 12th solo studio LP and first in five years, the bluegrass-influenced So Beautiful or So What, which he produced with Phil Ramone, is Simon's best effort in decades.

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15. Helplessness Blues 85 (Sub Pop)
by Fleet Foxes

"Helplessness Blues succeeds because Fleet Foxes find a way to consistently balance the added level of nuance with their natural inclinations toward epic songcraft."

Slant More reviews...

Two years in the making, this Phil Ek-produced second album for the Seattle-based harmonic folk group -- a favorite of the blogosphere -- features a bigger dose of British folk influences, a greater diversity of instrumentation, a slightly less polished sound, and more "existential" subject matter than on the band's equally excellent debut.

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16. Smother 85 (Domino)
by Wild Beasts

"After you let it seep its way into your daily life, Smother reveals itself as the type of masterwork so fragile and unobtrusive as to leave itself vulnerable to being brushed away by those listeners without patience. Don't let yourself be among them."

PopMatters More reviews...

The third album for the eccentric and distinctive English indie rock band is a bit more restrained than previous efforts, sacrificing some of the group's usual wildness for a mature, complex, and subtle approach with an emphasis on synths instead of guitars.

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17. Looping State of Mind 85 (Kompakt)
by The Field

"This is Willner's finest record yet, a composition of effortlessly gorgeous, technically fantastic, genuinely awe-inspiring music."

Drowned in Sound More reviews...

Swedish minimal techno artist Axel Willner, who records as The Field, hasn't shown any progression in album cover design since 2007's From Here We Go Sublime. Fortunately, his quality level has remained almost as consistent, with critics admiring his considerable composition skills on this third album (which should re-convert any fans who were disappointed in Willner's second LP).

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18. The Harrow and the Harvest 85 (Acony Records)
by Gillian Welch

"The Harrow & the Harvest is stunning for its intimacy, its lack of studio artifice, its warmth and its timeless, if hard won, songcraft."

All Music Guide More reviews...

Until this summer, the oft-praised bluegrass singer-songwriter hadn't released an album in eight years, the result of a case of writer's block and a few false starts. But the 10-song Harvest found Welch teaming once again with longtime collaborator David Rawlings, and critics responded enthusiastically.

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19. Strange Mercy 85 (4AD)
by St. Vincent

"Virtuosity and accessibility have never been easy bedfellows, but Strange Mercy is one of those rare albums that makes you think and makes you fall in love."

NME More reviews...

Former Polyphonic Spree and Sufjan Stevens guitarist Annie Clark returned this fall with her second 4AD album (and third overall) as St. Vincent, following 2009's lauded Actor and an appearance on the Twilight Saga: New Moon soundtrack. As on that previous album, John Congleton lends a hand with production, while Grammy winner Bobby Sparks and Midlake's MacKenzie Smith are among the guest performers.

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20. Kaputt 84 (Merge)
by Destroyer

"Kaputt nods to Steely Dan and late Roxy Music, and its shimmering synths and moody soft rock would be the perfect soundtrack to a romantic urban noir."

Entertainment Weekly More reviews...

Daniel Bejar's ninth Destroyer album is a jazzy, soft-rock affair that wouldn't sound out of place coming out of an AM radio in the early 1980s. (But don't hold that against it.)

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21. El Camino 84 (Nonesuch)
by The Black Keys

"Sometimes, a CD scratches an itch you didn't even know you had, and El Camino is that record."

Los Angeles Times More reviews...

Another very late 2011 release, El Camino is the latest acclaimed LP from the Grammy-winning Ohio duo of Dan Auerbach and Patrick Carney. Like last year's Brothers 82, the new album is produced by Danger Mouse, and exhibits a loose, fun approach to blues rock on tracks like the lead single "Lonely Boy."

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22. Hot Sauce Committee, Pt. 2 83 (Capitol)
by Beastie Boys

"Thirty-some years in, the Beasties are as sharp, hilarious, funky, and escapist as they've ever been."

The Boston Phoenix More reviews...

Though Part One was shelved when MCA (Adam Yauch) was diagnosed with cancer (he is healthy again now), most of its tracks were moved to this album, the group's first non-instrumental set in seven years and their best album since 1998's Hello Nasty. Included are collaborations with Nas and Santigold.

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23. Skying 83 (XL)
by The Horrors

"While Skying is not as large a leap forward as Strange House to Primary Colours was, it's still the work of a band firing on all cylinders, and an exceptional offering from a group that, out of nowhere, is quickly becoming one of the most exciting young acts around."

One Thirty BPM More reviews...

After a relatively unimpressive 2007 debut, the English band made a mark with their sophomore set Primary Colours two years later. This year's self-produced set Skying proved that second album was no fluke; this is a very good band.

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24. Eye Contact 83 (4AD)
by Gang Gang Dance

"Gang Gang Dance's finest, weirdest, and most uplifting statement yet."

Pitchfork More reviews...

After a drummer switch, the decade-old experimental music outfit from New York returned in May with their first album for new label 4AD and their most accessible release to date.

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25. Sepalcure 83 (Hotflush)
by Sepalcure

"A rich, luxurious take on bass music that could probably have only been made by outsiders."

Uncut More reviews...

It's only available digitally (so far, at least; a CD release should happen in January) from the dubstep label Hotflush, but this self-titled debut album by New York duo Sepalcure has collected a handful of enthusiastic reviews, earning praise for expanding beyond the dubstep genre and rewarding repeat listens.

... and a few more:
Album Label Metascore
26 Wounded Rhymes by Lykke Li Atlantic 83
27 Megafaun by Megafaun Hometapes 83
28 The Hunter by Mastodon Reprise 83
29 Wild Flag by Wild Flag Merge 83
30 The Whole Love by Wilco Anti- 83
31 Nine Types of Light by TV on the Radio Interscope 82
32 Black Up by Shabazz Palaces Sub Pop 82
33 We're New Here by Gil Scott-Heron and Jamie xx XL 82
34 Build a Rocket Boys! by Elbow Polydor/Downtown 82
35 Angels of Darkness, Demons of Light, Vol. 1 by Earth Southern Lord 82
36 A Creature I Don't Know by Laura Marling Ribbon Records 82
37 The Magic Place by Julianna Barwick Asthmatic Kitty 82
38 Parallax by Atlas Sound 4AD 82
39 City of Refuge by Abigail Washburn Rounder 82
40 Smoke Ring for My Halo by Kurt Vile Matador 82

What about albums with fewer reviews?

Here is a look at the albums that received extremely positive reviews, but not enough of them to qualify for our list above. (In other words, consider them the year's best under-the-radar releases.) Albums on this list received 7-14 critic reviews. (Titles with fewer than 7 reviews are excluded from all year-end charts.)

  Album Label Metascore Listen
1 Pull Up Some Dust and Sit Down
by Ry Cooder
Nonesuch 92 Spotify
The Grammy-winning musician's concept album about corruption in America earned unanimous acclaim from critics, and another Grammy nomination for Cooder.
2 The Greatest Story Never Told
by Saigon
Suburban Noize 89 Spotify
The Brooklyn rapper's long-delayed album was Metacritic's best debut album of 2011 and the highest-scoring hip hop LP released this year.
3 No Devolucion
by Thursday
Epitaph 88 Spotify
Dave Fridmann produced this sixth album for the New Jersey post-hardcore band, resulting in an album more atmospheric and diverse than their usual output.
4 The Wonder Years
by 9th Wonder
IWW/Koch 87 Spotify
The talented hip-hop producer was joined by such guests as Erykah Badu, Khrysis, Talib Kweli, Kendrick Lamar, Murs, Phonte, Raekwon, and Warren G. on his 4th LP.
5 Celestial Lineage
by Wolves in the Throne Room
Southern Lord 87 Spotify
The fourth album from the Washington state black metal band completes a trilogy that began with 2007's Two Hunters.
6 Floreat
by Mara Carlyle
Ancient & Modern 86
The British singer-songwriter's second album was produced by Dan Carey.
7 When the Heart Emerges Glistening
by Ambrose Akinmusire
Blue Note 85 Spotify
28-year-old jazz trumpeter Akinmusire makes his Blue Note debut with a set of 10 originals and two covers performed by his quintet and co-produced by Jason Moran.
8 Back to Love
by Anthony Hamilton
RCA 84 Spotify
Released just a few weeks ago, the soul singer's fourth LP features production from Babyface, James Poyser, Kelvin Wooten, and Salaam Remi.
9 Indestructible Machine
by Lydia Loveless
Bloodshot 84 Spotify
The 20-year-old's short second solo album (and Bloodshot debut) barely qualifies as an LP, but its nine alt-country-meets-punk tunes resonated with critics.
10 True Loves
by Hooray for Earth
Dovecote 84 Spotify
The first true full-length release for the New York indie rockers made an impression with its hook-filled synth-rock tunes.

Albums released between January 1, 2011 and December 31, 2011 with 7 or more reviews (15 or more for the first chart) in Metacritic's database were eligible for inclusion. Reissues and other older material, EPs, live albums, holiday albums, greatest hits albums, multi-artist soundtracks, and other compilations are excluded. The Metascore is a weighted average of scores from top professional critics, on a scale from 0 (bad) to 100 (good). Albums are ranked by Metascore prior to rounding. All scores on this page are from December 29, 2011.

More bests and worsts

So now that we know what the critics liked this year, what about what Metacritic users liked? Below are the 2011 releases receiving the highest average user scores.

2011 Releases Most Liked by Metacritic Users (Min. 15 User Reviews)
Album/Artist Metascore User Score
1 undun by The Roots 88 9.3
2 The Whole Love by Wilco 83 8.9
3 Strange Mercy by St. Vincent 85 8.8
  Parallax by Atlas Sound 82 8.8
5 Looping State of Mind by The Field 85 8.7
  El Camino by The Black Keys 84 8.7
  Metals by Feist 80 8.7
  Father, Son, Holy Ghost by Girls 79 8.7
  Wasting Light by Foo Fighters 78 8.7
  Hurricane by Grace Jones 72 8.7

User scores represent an average of scores assigned by Metacritic.com site visitors, from 0 (bad) to 10 (good).

If you read the small print under our list of high-scoring albums above, you noticed that reissues and other album types were excluded from our best-reviewed albums charts (which are intended to include only new albums with new material). Here are the highest-scoring "disqualified" albums of 2011:

Best-Reviewed Reissues, Box Sets, and Compilations of 2011 (Min. 7 Reviews)
Album Label Metascore
1 Tago Mago [40th Anniversary Edition] by Can Mute 100
  What's Going On [40th Anniversary Edition] by Marvin Gaye Motown 100
3 Live in Europe 1967: Best of the Bootleg, Vol. 1 by Miles Davis Columbia 99
4 Siamese Dream [Deluxe Edition] by Smashing Pumpkins Virgin 95
5 The SMiLE Sessions by The Beach Boys Capitol 95
6 Icky Mettle [Deluxe Edition] by Archers of Loaf Merge 94
7 Life's Rich Pageant [25th Anniversary Edition] by R.E.M. Capitol/IRS 93
8 Achtung Baby [Super Deluxe Edition] by U2 Island 93
9 Some Girls [Deluxe Edition] by The Rolling Stones A&M 93
10 Quadrophenia [The Director's Cut] by The Who Geffen 90

Finally, though thousands of truly terrible albums each year never find their way onto Metacritic (because they aren't reviewed in the publications we track), there are always a handful of major releases that leave critics unimpressed. Here are the worst-reviewed 2011 albums in our database.

The Lowest-Scoring Albums of 2011 (Min. 7 Reviews)
Album Label Metascore Users
1 Famous First Words by Viva Brother A&M / Octone 33 2.4
2 United Nations of Sound by Richard Ashcroft Razor & Tie 39 5.6
3 Lulu by Lou Reed and Metallica Warner Bros. 43 1.9
4 Some Kind of Trouble by James Blunt Atlantic 45 5.5
5 The  Devil's Rain by Misfits Megaforce 46 n/a
6 Love? by Jennifer Lopez Island 46 6.1
7 Screaming Bloody Murder by Sum 41 Island / Mercury 47 6.6
8 Sticks + Stones by Cher Lloyd Syco Music 47 n/a
9 Sorry for Party Rocking by LMFAO Interscope 47 3.1
10 If Not Now, When? by Incubus Columbia / Epic 48 5.6

What do you think?

Are you fans of any of the albums listed above? What were your favorite albums of 2011? Let us know in the comments section below, and don't forget to vote for your favorite albums, songs, and more in our Best of 2011 User Poll.

Comments (8)

  • TristramIV  

    A great breakdown of the year in context. However, as stated, this is a list of the best reviewed albums at their time of release. I'd love a list of that aggregation of end-of-the-year best-of lists you said was topped by Undun. I mean, do we only get the #1 album from that list or did I miss something?

  • opennoise  

    Yeah I like the new "15 Reviews" Rule because it's pretty inevitable that those smaller releases' metascores would drop with additional reviews. Thanks Metacritic for these reports. As a music journalist, I find them extremely useful.

  • JUIKER  

    Seeds by Hey Rosetta! and Little Hell by City and Colour are as good as anything on this list.

  • az_hifi  

    i'm going to buck the trend here and applaud Metacritic for listening to its users and drawing a line in terms of how many reviews it takes to be included in these lists. people can complain as much as they like about their favourite artists being left out but no system can ever be perfect and make every one happy. no matter where the line was drawn it was always going to annoy some people. i think 15 is just right. re 2011 music. on the surface it was an average year but you go through lists like this and you realise just how many quality releases there were in 2011. some genres might've had quiet year but i couldn't care less about that. the beauty of modern music is the fact that is so de-centralised, no single genre stands out or dominate.

  • Unbelievable21  

    I don't get why Machine Head's Unto the Locust didn't get more reviews. It has a 96% with 5 reviews. If it has a 96%, why wouldn't more reviews be added?

  • pablopicasso  

    Lots of great albums, but the system is flawed if Ry Cooder's Pull Up Some Dust... doesn't make it on to the main list, despite its score of 92, simply because it has just one review less than Nicolas Jaar's Space Is the Only Noise (with a score of 86) and just two less than The Weeknd's House of Balloons (with a score of 87). Cooder's album was released August 29. Jaar had nine months more than Cooder, and The Weeknd had five more, in which to meet Metacritic's 15-review criterion. Seems like Cooder is getting penalized for the relatively late release date. If Pull Up Some Dust is under the radar, as you put it, that's partly because Metacritic is keeping it there with its one-size-fits-all approach.

  • cristane  

    It's sad that no true alternative rock / hard rock album is in the year's top 25. A post-metal band, a couple of punk acts and some indie rock bands aren't enough. To me, the year's best album was Thrice's Major / Minor, followed closely by the new albums from Puscifer and Foo Fighters.

  • spadenx  

    Its been a bad year. Movies suck, Music sucks. I can not wait for 2012.

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