Beck, Katy B and Bruce Springsteen are the highlights in the "Special Releases"

2014 may well become the year in which the redhead Katy B will win the world. And the biggest reason for this is that second album of the singer who knows how to be modern, danceable and pop enough to please many music fans over radio, as those seeking something a little more innovation and experimentation.

The album debuted at the top of the UK chart and follows selling well. Criticisms were also generally quite positive.

The Fact Magazine gave the album a score of 10 and said that it is even better than the singer’s debut album, "On A Mission" 2001. The journalist also said that Katy is the best pop star in England now.

The album is not out yet in the U.S., but the expectation is high. Both critics, as people in the industry believe that the singer, thanks to this album has the potential to get very far.

To summarize, listening to "Little Red" is essential for anyone who is interested in knowing about some of the possible directions that pop 2014 will take.

Listen to "Crying For in Reason” from album "Little Red"

After six years, finally Beck returned to release a new album "truth." That's because his latest work, "Song Reader" came out just like a music book (the idea was that fans interpret the songs the way they wanted).

"Morning Phase" also shows a Beck quite different than seen last year in Brazil on Planet Earth Festival. Here we back the singer-songwriter albums like "Mutations" (1998) and especially "Sea Change" (2002). Ie, is a quiet drive, with great ballads dates back to the early 70s.

Highly praised by the critics, the album also looks like it will do well commercially. Who is now a fan of him, have heard hardly anything at this point. For those who do not know the background, worth listening and then listen to album like "Odeley" 1996, showing another facet of the artist - this more open to experimentation, to pop, to hip hop and dance music.

Listen to "Waking Light" from album "Morning Phase"

Despite having already spent 60 years, Bruce Springsteen follows with a provision that we see in people with a third of his age. Besides, doing shows with at least three hours without a fixed setlist, the musician also releasing enough new materials.

When fans saw that the ratio of tracks "High Hopes", there was some apprehension. After all had the impression that it would only be a "patchwork quilt" in its mix of covers, new versions of tracks already recorded and studio versions of songs already known for concerts or pirated versions.

Fortunately that's not what happened, and merit has to be split among three people. Firstly, of course, the singer - who is famous for spending months meditating on what songs should go on the album and where they fit.

The work of producer Ron Anielllo is also worthy of applause, he managed a tuning unit to songs that came from several different sessions - some have included the presence of saxophonist Clarence Clemmons keyboardist Danny Federici and killed in 2011 and 2008 respectively.

Finally, we have the presence of Tom Morello. The guitarist of Rage Against The Machine Bruce narrowed his ties with last year, when he replaced Steven Van Zandt in some shows. His presence is felt in quite hard, either as a musician, singer - he shares the microphone rewriting "The Ghost of Tom Joad"- or" counselor "- it was him who started the idea of resurrecting the band who finished baptizing the album.

"High Hopes" is a cover of the little known Havalinas that Bruce had already recorded an EP in 1995 to up there in the dark. In its new guise the band became powerful enough to be the first single from the album and also to become one of the obligatory tracks in the current musician’s tour shows.

Widely praised by critics, "High Hopes" is another beautiful work of Springsteen. For fans, is a hint to chase the deluxe version, which has as a bonus DVD with a live performance in London in full of the classic "Born In The USA" - the same way he did at Rock In Rio in last year.

Listen to "Just Like Fire Would" from the album "High Hopes"