Recent relevant reviews from Classics Today:
10/10. Dialogues for Piano & Chamber Orchestra et al. Elliott Carter. Hodges et al. Bridge. Amazon #19,611. You would never guess that these four compact, vivacious, and imaginatively crafted concertos are the work of a man in his 90s.
10/10. Bells for Stokowski. Jerry Junkin. Telarc. Amazon #15,019. David del Tredici is less radical than Daugherty in the post-Romantic original wind work, which he named In Wartime because composition of this commission coincided with the four months of debate and build-up before the 2003 invasion of Iraq.
10/10. Symphony No. 3 "Kaddish." Leonard Bernstein. Gerard Schwarz. Naxos. Amazon #81,969. The more time passes, the more Leonard Bernstein's "Kaddish" symphony sounds like an important work.
10/10. A Song for Anything - Charles Ives. Finley, Drake. Hyperion. Amazon #33,338. This is far and away the best program of Ives songs currently available, 31 of them, lasting slightly more than 70 minutes.
10/10. Symphony No. 4 et al. Alan Hovhaness. Keith Brion et al. Naxos. Amazon #105,411. But there is enough difference in the inspiration of these works, and enough stylistic development, that you don't really get an impression of sameness.
10/9. The Unknown Ives, Volume 2. Berman, Drury. New World Records. Amazon #195,083. Berman not only understands Ives' volatile aesthetic but also feels it in his bones, and more importantly, is a fearless pianist with a huge, totally ambidextrous technique and big sound to match.
9/8. Concerto for Two Pianos and Orchestra et al. Alan Hovhaness. Konstantin Krimeta et al. Black Box. Amazon #112,175. Several familiar ingredients of Alan Hovhaness' early style combine to make a dish of rather unusual flavor in his Concerto for two pianos and orchestra.