It's an interesting fluke that, statistically, Björk's two greatest albums just happened to wind up right next to each other on this list: after all, few artists on this list could rival her in terms of innovation, vision, talent, and high-yield experimentation, and Post was the record to establish this. Though it continued in the excellent tradition of 1993's Debut, this album was so much more-- a forward-looking amalgam of vibrant electronic pop, animated production, and intelligent beat-mongering. "Army of Me" storms in all dark and menacing, but with a sense of awareness that only Björk could filter through such a stark concoction. In videos like "Army of Me", or the theatrical, West Side Story-inflected "It's Oh So Quiet", which adumbrated her role in Dancer in the Dark, you can see in her eyes that she couldn't be more comfortable in her own skin. This record is packed solid with ambition, yet lacks any misplaced self-awareness. She may come off as otherworldly, but as she showed on tracks like "Possibly Maybe" and "You've Been Flirting Again", she's more grounded than any of us.