His discography is so vast that it's tough to say exactly. I love his first two albums, but they're maybe a bit tough to get into as introductions to his work (particularly his second record, which is a bunch of 7+ minute songs). Born To Run & Darkness On The Edge of Town are probably the best intros. Not only are they two of the greatest albums of all time, but they're perhaps his most accessible after Born In The USA. I can also assume you're a Killers fan based on your avi, and those two albums + The River are where much of Sam's Town and Battle Born are born from in terms of lyrical content. What's incredible about his discography is that it quite literally tracks every stage of life; the young, no-fucks-given, fist-to-the-gods hopeful recklessness of the first few albums, the period of growing into adulthood and recognizing the struggles that weigh on your parents, grandparents, friends, and town, which starts around Born To Run/Darkness and really gets deeper with The River and Nebraska, stories of turbulent relationships and self-reflection that make Tunnel Of Love an unmissable record (probably his most underrated), and later in his career many more political musings and rumination on faith, loss and growing older on The Rising, Magic, High Hopes. Even the later albums that are a bit more spotty, quality wise, have gems on each of them. The first two albums have a ton of essential moments (Growin' Up, Spirit In The Night, Lost in The Flood, Incident on 57th Street, It's Hard To Be a Saint In The City, 4th of July Asbury Park, Rosalita, New York City Serenade), so make sure you go back to those if you start with Born To Run.