The main problem with indie rock today is its lack of surprises. Too many bands settle on one style and run it into the ground, creating cohesive, if homogenous, records. A willingness to diversify elevates Give Me All Your Money, the second album from Kansas City's own Doris Henson. In fact, the disc transcends labels or classification: The trumpet-laden "Pollen Tom" is reminiscent of R.E.M.'s strident 1987 song "Finest Worksong," and Money's über-modern next track, "The Most," possesses a high-kicking backbeat ideal for asymmetrical haircuts and Interpol after parties. Other tunes conjure Sloan's whirling power-pop fuzz bombs, lo-fi slacker rock of the 1990s and even the tranquil tones of spaced-out stoner rockers. Yet these disparate textures somehow fit together with the ease of a jigsaw puzzle, creating an album that holds interest over repeated spins.