Music Videos Watch new music videos and live NPR studio sessions featuring top musicians. Discover songs and listen online. NPR covers the best pop, rock, urban, jazz, folk, blues, world, and classical music.

Real Estate plays Atlas at SubCulture in NYC. Ebru Yildiz for NPR hide caption

toggle caption Ebru Yildiz for NPR

First Listen Live: Real Estate, 'Atlas'

Real Estate's shimmering pop-rock seems to echo out of the past with melancholy beauty. Watch the band perform its third album, Atlas, in its entirety at New York's SubCulture.

Lo-Fang (right) performs live on KCRW. Larry Hirshowitz/KCRW hide caption

toggle caption Larry Hirshowitz/KCRW

Lo-Fang, 'Permutations' (Live)

KCRW

Watch Lorde's hand-picked opener for her recent tour perform his indie hit, live in the studios of Morning Becomes Eclectic.

ScHoolboy Q onstage at Le Poisson Rouge in New York City on Sunday, February 23rd. Polina Yamshchikov for NPR hide caption

toggle caption Polina Yamshchikov for NPR

ScHoolboy Q

Watch the Los Angeles rapper perform a loose-limbed, spontaneous and unpretentious set, including a singalong for surprise guest Ab-Soul at New York's Le Poisson Rouge on Feb. 23.

Brass Bed performs a Tiny Desk Concert in January 2014. Jim Tuttle/NPR/NPR hide caption

toggle caption Jim Tuttle/NPR/NPR

Brass Bed

The four guys in the Louisiana band buck a long streak of bad luck on the road and make it to the NPR Music offices for a memorable performance.

Noah Gundersen. Dagmar Patterson/KEXP hide caption

toggle caption Dagmar Patterson/KEXP

Noah Gundersen, 'Ledges' (Live)

KEXP

The soft-spoken folk-rock artist from Seattle performs a delicate and dynamic Morning Show session with his friends and family. Watch Gundersen play the title track to his debut album, Ledges.

John Poole/NPR

Sofia Rei

For about 20 minutes one sunny afternoon, the NPR Music offices were converted into a small Latin American folk club, where Rei and her band treated us to stellar musicianship and genre-bending music.

Phantogram performs live on Morning Becomes Eclectic. Rob LaFond/KCRW hide caption

toggle caption Rob LaFond/KCRW

Phantogram, 'Black Out Days' (Live)

KCRW

Fresh off the release of Voices, the New York electro-pop duo stops by Morning Becomes Eclectic to perform one of the album's standout songs, "Black Out Days."

Juliana Hatfield and Matthew Caws perform live on KEXP. Charina Pitzel/KEXP hide caption

toggle caption Charina Pitzel/KEXP

Minor Alps, 'Far From The Roses' (Live)

KEXP

Nada Surf's Matthew Caws and Juliana Hatfield performed together for the very first time in KEXP's studios in Seattle. Watch them play "Far From The Roses," from Get There.

Cate Le Bon performs a Tiny Desk Concert in January 2014. Meredith Rizzo/Meredith Rizzo/NPR hide caption

toggle caption Meredith Rizzo/Meredith Rizzo/NPR

Cate Le Bon

The Welsh singer's set conveys loneliness and doubt with just two guitars and an inviting whisper.

Suzanne Vega performs at a Tiny Desk concert in January 2014. Meredith Rizzo/Meredith Rizzo/NPR hide caption

toggle caption Meredith Rizzo/Meredith Rizzo/NPR

Suzanne Vega

Performing at the NPR Music offices, the inventive folk-music veteran bookends a four-song set with her hits "Luka" and "Tom's Diner." But she also plays two terrific new songs, from album called Tales From the Realm of the Queen of Pentacles, that sound as sharp as anything she's done.

John Doe and special guest Mike McCready of Pearl Jam perform at KEXP in Seattle. Jim Bennett/KEXP hide caption

toggle caption Jim Bennett/KEXP

John Doe With Mike McCready, 'See How We Are' (Live)

KEXP

Pearl Jam's lead guitarist recently made a surprise visit to KEXP's studios to perform with John Doe, leader of the pioneering American punk band X. Watch the two of them play X's "See How We Are."

Fanfare Ciocarlia performs at a Tiny Desk Concert in January 2014. Jim Tuttle/Jim Tuttle/NPR hide caption

toggle caption Jim Tuttle/Jim Tuttle/NPR

Fanfare Ciocarlia

From wedding songs to American rock 'n' roll to the occasional James Bond theme, the joyous Balkan brass band plays at a pace that would make the Ramones burst into a sweat.