Robbie Williams has said he wants to hear more variety from modern pop music.
In an interview with the Daily Mail, Williams negatively compared the current charts to the 1980's.
The 'Angels' singer said: "If you take Top Of The Pops from 1988, any week, the varying of colours, the eccentricities, the madness and the craziness is extraordinary."
Williams went further and added: "If you put on a chart show in 2022, every week, every artist sounds like every artist and they look like every artist."
He then clarified: "It's not their fault, I'm not having a go at them."
Williams recently released a compilation album entitled XXV to mark the 25th anniversary of his solo career.
The album debuted at number one on the UK Albums Chart meaning Williams broke the record for most number ones by a solo act.
As well as classic hits such as 'Kids', 'Millenium' and 'She's the One', XXV also featured a number of new songs including 'Lost' and 'Hot Fudge'.
In addition to a new album, Williams recently announced he will be participating in a Netflix documentary about his life and career.
He told fans listening in on New Zealand radio station Newstalk ZB what they can expect from the documentary: "It’ll be full of sex and drugs and mental illness. They haven’t started. I’m sure it will be warts-and-all, and I’m sure it will be me giving away too much information about my life and times."
Even though he has editorial control, Williams insists the film will not sanitise him: "Most people want to do some sanitised version of themselves because they’re scared of giving too much of their real life away. The audience can see that and I don’t respond very well as an audience member to that, so I won’t be doing that."
Watch below: Robbie Williams opens up about the heartbreaking impact of fame on mental health.