Remember that year Carlos Santana and Rob Thomas won like a million Grammy’s for “Supernatural”? Most collaborations don’t turn out that way (cough, cough, LL Cool J and Brad Paisley’s “Accidental Racist”). This week, a very unlikely duo is teaming up for an Everly Brothers tribute album. Is it good? Decide for yourself.

1. Billie Joe Armstrong and Norah Jones – “Foreverly”
It’s an unlikely pairing but the Green Day frontman and the lounge singing superstar are releasing an entire cover album of the Everly Brothers’ 1958 classic “Songs Our Daddy Taught Us.” The duo pull more from Jones’ book of breath-y, tempered vocals, but Armstrong lends a solid base to their harmonies. It’s nothing groundbreaking but it might actually be the coolest thing Armstrong has done in over a decade.

2. Kevin Morby – “Harlem River”
Kevin Morby may be recognized as one of the songwriters in both The Babies and WOODS, but now he’s releasing his debut solo album on Woodsist, a label founded by his WOODS bandmate. Got that? While Dylan-esque in its verse-heavy writing and hip vocal tone, Morby allows for some lengthier jams that are sometimes psych-influenced (“Wild Side”) and other times jazzy (the title track).

3. Beachwood Sparks – “Desert Skies”
The LA alt-country vets reformed in 2008, but now the band is unearthing its previously unreleased debut album through Sub Pop Records.

4. Syd Arthur – “On An On”
Canterbury psych-rock outfit Syd Arthur has been touring with White Denim and it shows in the band’s latest guitar-driven prog work. Hazy and experimental in its time signatures, the band’s tunes remain grounded with lead man Liam Magill’s light vocals.

5. Cheap Time – “Exit Smiles”
Nashville garage rock trio Cheap Time doesn’t reinvent the wheel with its fuzzed out power chords and snotty vocals, but that’s kind of why the band is awesome. “Exit Smiles” even goes a bit further to discover some spacier territories in the vain of Television or Wire.

6. Egyptrixx – “A/B Til Infinity”
Canadian electronic artist David Psutka, also known as Egyptrixx, follows up his 2011 debut with “A/B Til Infinity.” The producer takes a more doom-like approach to this album, making it seem almost like a soundtrack to an apocalyptic film, while keeping with the simple characteristics of dance music.