• Darius Rucker Southern Style
  • Kip Moore I'm to Blame
  • Clare Dunn Move On
  • David Nail Night's On Fire
  • Lady Antebellum Long Stretch of Love
  • Dierks Bentley Riser
  • Billy Currington Drinking Town with a Football Problem
  • Eric Church Like a Wrecking Ball

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DIERKS BENTLEY SHARES THE BEHIND-THE-SCENES AND BACK STORY OF HIS NEW VIDEO FOR ‘RISER.’

NASHVILLE, TN – Sep. 3, 2015 – Multi-PLATINUM entertainer Dierks Bentley has elevated “the most inspiring message of any song he’s ever done” (The Fresno Bee) with the raw music video for his powerful latest single, “Riser.” Premiering exclusively on The Guardian today, the true story follows the struggles of a formerly homeless mother of two named Amy as she rebuilds her life.

“I really wanted this video to reflect the ‘risers’ among us,” said Bentley. “So, when it came to casting, it was important to me that the storyline follow something real – no acting. The first thing I thought when I met Amy was you would have never known that she had been living out of her car with two kids and nowhere to go. Hearing her story is such a solid example that there are people we pass all around us every day who are going through tough times. It’s dedicated to all the ‘Risers.'”

With the help of Nashville non-profit Safe Haven Family Shelter, Amy was able to receive critical education, support and guidance that helped her make a successful return into her own home. Amy shares her story in more depth in this behind-the-scenes footage from the video shoot. To watch, click here: http://bit.ly/1IN2RyN

One of country music’s most-respected and most-unpredictable careers, award-winning singer/songwriter Dierks Bentley continues to grow, as “his career skyrocketed to greater heights with the release of his seventh album, RISER” (San Jose Mercury News).  After spawning three consecutive No. one hits with “I Hold On,” “Drunk On A Plane” and “Say You Do,” he follows with the “Riser” as the record’s latest release. Bentley’s six previous studio albums have sold more than five million copies, notched 13 chart-topping singles, earned 12 GRAMMY nominations, countless CMA, ACM and CMT nominations and membership at the Grand Ole Opry. Bentley is currently on the road selling out arenas and amphitheaters with his 2015 SOUND OF SUMMER TOUR, and recently sold-out his 10th Annual Miles & Music For Kids event in Nashville, TN within 30 minutes. For more information, visit www.dierks.com.

About Safe Haven Family Shelter: 

For 31 years, Safe Haven Family Shelter (SHFS) has served as the only shelter-to-housing program of its kind in Middle Tennessee that accepts the entire homeless family. While keeping the family together, SHFS provides comprehensive education, counseling and support for families to achieve lasting self-sufficiency. Safe Haven’s approach is one of service, compassion, trauma-informed care and evidence-based practices. More information can be found at www.safehaven.org.

Audio / Dierks Bentley talks about his song, 'Riser.'

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Dierks Bentley (Riser needs to be heard) OC: …people’s lives. :31
“When I think of a person that’s a ‘Riser,’ I mean, obviously you think of folks in the military, you think of heroes, but I think of my fans. Every day out there on the road that are struggling, you know, to pay the bills, put food on the table, raise kids. They’re out there at my show blowing off some steam. I feel it an honor to be the person that gets a chance to sing this song and be their host that whole night and help them recharge their batteries. But I just feel like it’s a really, it’s just one of those songs that needs to be heard. I feel like it’s a song that could change people’s lives.”

Audio / LINER Dierks Bentley (Riser intro)

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Video / BTS Dierks Bentley's Riser

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BEHIND-THE-SCENES OF CLARE DUNN’S DEBUT MUSIC VIDEO FOR ‘MOVE ON.’

Go behind-the-scenes of Clare Dunn‘s debut video for “Move On.”

Video / BTS of Clare Dunn's Move On

SCOTTY McCREERY’S FAN CLUB CREATED ‘THE SOUTHERN BELLES’ TO TAKE PART IN NASHVILLE’S ST. JUDE WALK/RUN TO END CHILDHOOD CANCER.

Country music artist Scotty McCreery has been a strong supporter of charitable causes close to his heart, such as St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.  This month in honor of the Mercury Nashville / 19 / Interscope recording artist, the Scotty McCreery Fan Club has created “The Southern Belles,” a team named after his new single, “Southern Belle,” to participate in the St. Jude Walk/Run to End Childhood Cancer in Nashville on Sept. 26 at Edwin Warner Park at 8:00 AM — and they are asking their fellow fans to join them. Anyone who wants to join “The Southern Belles” can visit http://walkrun.stjude.org/southernbelles to sign up to walk with the team, donate money to St. Jude for the fight against childhood cancer, or both. Each person who donates will be entered in a drawing for a McCreery prize pack. More information can also be found at www.scottyfans.com/news.

As part of Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, St. Jude will be holding Walk/Runs all over the nation on Sept. 26. The Nashville event has a goal to raise $210,000 for the cause, and “The Southern Belles” are excited to help the hospital reach its goal.

“I’ve always said I have the greatest fans in the world, and it makes me both happy and proud to see them create ‘The Southern Belles’ as a way of raising funds for St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital,” said McCreery.  “St. Jude performs miracles regularly for children from all walks of life. I am truly honored and thankful that my fans want to support such a worthwhile organization in my name.”

McCreery’s new single “Southern Belle” can be heard nationwide on country radio and is available for purchase at http://umgn.us/southernbelle.

For more information on St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, visit st.jude.org. For more information on McCreery, visit ScottyMcCreery.com.

LUKE BRYAN’S ‘KILL THE LIGHTS’ IS NO. 1 COUNTRY ALBUM THIS WEEK.

Luke Bryan’s Kill the Lights continues to reign at the top of the country album chart. The collection, featuring his No. 1 song “Kick the Dust Up” and his new hit “Strip It Down,” sold another 54,000 copies last week to hold at No. 1 on the country chart and at No. 2 overall. Kip Moore’s Wild Ones bowed at No. 2 on the country chart with nearly 40,000.

“I think when you hear ‘Kick the Dust Up’ right off the bat, it sets a tone that I’m right here with what I am,” says Luke. “But then when you start getting into ‘Kill the Lights’ and hear that new kind of sound of that song, and then even with some of the other tracks like ‘Fast’ and then even ‘To the Moon and Back,’ those go down that ‘Drink a Beer’ seriousness that I was able to do a little bit on Crash My Party.”

Luke takes his Kick the Dust Up Tour to Darien Lakes, New York for a two-night stand beginning Thursday.

Audio / Luke Bryan explains what fans can expect from his new album, Kill the Lights.

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Luke Bryan (what fans can expect from KTL) OC: …albums to come. :42
“I want them to be going ‘Oh yeah, this is what we wanted, this is what we expect, this is what – this is kind of what I’m about, but in a different way too. And I think when you hear ‘Kick the Dust Up’ right off the bat, it sets a tone that I’m right here with what I am but then when you start getting into ‘Kill the Lights’ and hear that new kind of sound of that song, and then even with some of the other tracks like ‘Fast’ and then even ‘To the Moon and Back,’ those go down that ‘Drink a Beer’ seriousness that I was able to do a little bit on Crash My Party. And now it worked on Crash My Party, and now I’m confident to do it certainly on this album and more albums to come.”

 

LAUREN ALAINA WRITES AND RECORDS EXCLUSIVE TRACK FOR ESPN’S COLLEGE FOOTBALL CAMPAIGN.

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (August 31, 2015) – Worldwide sports leader ESPN selects country star Lauren Alaina to create a track exclusively for this season’s college football coverage. Lauren and Imagine Dragons were the only two artists chosen to contribute brand new recordings for ESPN and its college football promotion.

“I have followed Lauren’s career and knew of her talent. The pageantry, traditions, passion and atmosphere of college football is unlike any other sport and Lauren has captured what makes the season special in her song ‘History’,” shares Kevin Wilson, ESPN Music Director.

Alaina, along with Jesse Frasure and Emily Weisband, wrote “History” specifically for ESPN which will use the powerful song in its promotions across all platforms for the top college football matchups each week. The track will also be used as a central part of the campaign building towards the College Football Playoff (CFP) semifinals on New Year’s Eve and the CFP National Championship on January 11, 2016.

“For a southern girl, college football is everything. I am so pumped to have my song used for ESPN’s college football coverage,” Alaina excitedly explains. “Thank you ESPN for giving me something to make my boyfriend, dad, and brother think I’m that much cooler!”

Alaina is currently on radio tour in support of her highly-anticipated new music expected at country radio next month.

To preview and purchase “History”, visit http://umgn.us/History.

www.LaurenAlainaOfficial.com | Facebook.com/LaurenAlaina | Twitter @Lauren_Alaina | Instagram.com/IamLaurenAlaina

Video / Lauren Alaina Game Day

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SAM HUNT SCORES THIRD NO. 1 SINGLE IN A ROW WITH ‘HOUSE PARTY.’

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (Aug. 31, 2015) – MCA Nashville’s Sam Hunt lands at No. 1 on both the Billboard and MediaBase country radio airplay charts this week with “House Party.” Since his radio debut only 63 weeks ago, Hunt has achieved three straight Platinum-selling No. 1 hits with “Leave the Night On,” the Double-Platinum “Take Your Time,” and now, “House Party” – all off of his record-breaking debut album, MONTEVALLO.

Hunt’s fourth single from MONTEVALLO, “Break Up In A Small Town,” ships to radio in the coming weeks, yet has already surpassed 500,000 in sales. [Watch Hunt perform “Break Up In A Small Town” on NBC’s “The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon” online exclusive HERE.] Continuing an impressive run, and an unprecedented one for a new artist, Hunt remains one of the sales leaders across all genres. According to Billboard, “Hunt, Ed Sheeran, Sam Smith and Taylor Swift are the only artists who have remained in the top 30 of the Billboard 200 since the start of 2015.”

Sam is currently out on the Wheels Up 2015 Tour with Lady Antebellum and Hunter Hayes. Upcoming dates include Birmingham, Ala.; Panama City Beach, Fla.; Tampa, Fla. and West Palm Beach, Fla.

For more information, touring news and updates on Sam Hunt, please visit www.SamHunt.com.

Audio / Sam Hunt explains how he and his cowriters came up with the idea for “House Party.”

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Sam Hunt (writing House Party) OC: …to write. :48
“‘House Party’ was a song that came from an idea that I put in my phone one day, as I do with a lot of ideas. Most of them don’t pan out, but that was one that came together and was fortunate enough to write it with Zach Crowell and Jerry Flowers, and Jerry is such a great musician. He was playing a groove on either the guitar or the bass – he plays bass obviously with Keith Urban, but he’s also a great guitar player. He came up with this fun riff, and I was going through my phone and looking at those ideas and saw that little note that I had put in my phone notes and we just started talking about it and writing it. It came out pretty easy compared to how a lot of the other songs on the album that took a lot more time to dig into and write, but it’s just a fun idea and a fun concept, and I think that’s why it was so easy and fun to write.”

KIP MOORE SAYS HE’S ‘TO BLAME.’

Kip Moore is climbing the country charts with his latest single, “I’m to Blame,” and he said the song originated after he had been watching TV.

“I’d been listening to the night before to some people on TV, there was some stuff going on politically, and everybody’s throwing everybody under the bus. No one wants to shield any of the blame. I’ve never been that guy, man,” says Kip. “I kinda came in like just that day just kinda angry about all that. Just feeling like we’re all losing our spine. Where have the men gone kinda thing that day.”

“My thing is I’m not looking for the wrong road, but I’ve always been kinda fearless in my approach. I’m not scared to step out and try something, and there’s a good chance that I’m gonna take the wrong step first, but that’ll lead me to the right step, and that’s kinda what I meant,” he continues. “I’m not gonna intentionally do things to mess up, but when I do, I’m not gonna try to put it off on somebody else. I’ll be the first to say, ‘Look I did it. Let’s move on from this. I’m sorry about it.’ So, that’s kinda how the whole concept of it started.”

“I’m to Blame” is included on his new album, Wild Ones.

Audio / Kip Moore talks about his latest single, “I’m to Blame.”

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Kip Moore (I’m to Blame) OC: …it started. :53
“I’d been listening to the night before to some people on TV, there was some stuff going on politically, and everybody’s throwing everybody under the bus. No one wants to shield any of the blame. I’ve never been that guy, man. I kinda came in like just that day just kinda angry about all that. Just feeling like we’re all losing our spine. Where have the men gone kinda thing that day. My thing is I’m not looking for the wrong road, but I’ve always been kinda fearless in my approach. I’m not scared to step out and try something, and there’s a good chance that I’m gonna take the wrong step first, but that’ll lead me to the right step, and that’s kinda what I meant. I’m not gonna intentionally do things to mess up, but when I do, I’m not gonna try to put it off on somebody else. I’ll be the first to say, ‘Look I did it. Let’s move on from this. I’m sorry about it.’ So, that’s kinda how the whole concept of it started.”

Audio / LINER Kip Moore (latest single, I’m to Blame)

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Hey-what’s up, guys? This is Kip Moore. Here’s my latest single, ‘I’m to Blame.’

LABOR DAY 2015: AJ, Billy, Canaan, Darius, David, Dierks, Eric (Church & Paslay), Jon, Kip, Lady A, Luke

For many decades, Labor Day was seen as a day for workers to voice their complaints and discuss better working conditions and pay.

U.S. Congress declared Labor Day a national holiday in 1894, and on Monday, September 7th, we will once again celebrate the people in every occupation whose work and dedication make this nation great. Labor Day in the United States is a holiday celebrated on the first Monday in September. It is a celebration of the American labor movement and is dedicated to the social and economic achievements of workers.

Labor Day weekend also signals the unofficial end to summer, and many of the hottest country stars are taking a look back at some of the toughest jobs they had prior to making their mark in music or their dream job now.

AUDIO: Alan Jackson says that working man values have always been a part of his music.

AJ (working people songs) OC: … appreciate that. :28
“I’ve always written songs and recorded songs, other people’s songs, about workin’ people, and workin’, the workin’ life ’cause I mean, that’s where I’m from. I mean, I worked…I’d already had jobs and worked as a grown person before I ever even thought about bein’ in the music business, so I come from that background, and…although I hadn’t had a job in a long time (laughs), I still remember a lot about it, you know, and I remember what the lifestyle is, and I still appreciate that.”

Audio / AJ (working people songs) OC: … appreciate that. :28

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Billy Currington recalls some of the jobs he had before landing his record deal in 2003.

Billy Currington (Labor Day) OC: …record deal. :40
“I started working like at [age] 12, landscaping. This was summer, every summers, and roofing. I started when I was about 16 roofing houses, and that was probably one of my toughest jobs because down there in south Georgia, it gets hot, so doing that every day all summer long. The pawn shop when I moved to Nashville was one of my favorites, even though it was one of my least favorites. The concrete job was my least favorite of all – six years of that, and I couldn’t take it no more. After that job, that was my turning point. Either I’m going to do something else for a living [laughs] or quit and try to really focus on music and get this record deal.”

Audio / Billy Currington (Labor Day) OC: …record deal. :40

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Canaan Smith talks about the bad jobs he had before signing a publishing deal and later a record deal.

Canaan Smith (worst jobs) OC: …of that. [laughs] :54
“I’ve had some terrible jobs. I was a janitor for a while, and I mopped floors, vacuums all kinds of, picking up dog poop, taking out trash, just basically somebody’s beyatch [laughs], that was my job. I did that for two-and-a-half years before I signed a publishing deal. Before that, actually my very first job, I got fired from. It was some sort of candy/chocolate store. My mom dropped me off one time, and I went to work and I was like I think I can do this, and then two shifts later I just didn’t show up because I didn’t understand the concept of having to look at a schedule to see when you come in. I just didn’t show. I just thought they’d call me, ‘Hey, we need you to come in.’ I didn’t know. I was 15 years old, and never worked and that kind of stuff. I always cut grass when I was a kid and cleaned golf clubs – whatever I could do to make some money. But, yeah, I got fired from my first job. I’m pretty proud of that.” [laughs]

Audio / Canaan Smith (worst jobs) OC: …of that. [laughs] :54

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Darius Rucker recalls one of his worst jobs before turning to music.

Darius Rucker (Labor Day) OC: …pizza. :15
“I was fifteen, and I worked at a pizza place, and the guy decided that at fifteen, that I could not only clean the floors and wash the dishes, but I also had to make pizza. So, for two months, he taught me how to make pizza.”

Audio / Darius Rucker (Labor Day) OC: …pizza. :15

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David Nail recalls his first job at Dairy Queen.

David Nail (Labor Day) OC: …Dilly Bar. :32
“The first job that I ever had was working at Dairy Queen. One of my very best friends in the world’s mother purchased a franchise, so it was kinda a cool place to work. You put me in an ice cream place, it’s a recipe for disaster. So, Kathy Jeffers, her mother tends to tell people it was a ‘mutual separation,’ but I can vividly remember her saying that they were going to lose money if they continued to let me work, because I was eating more food than I was selling. But, it was a great two days that I spent there, and I had many a Dilly Bar.”

Audio / David Nail (Labor Day) OC: …Dilly Bar. :32

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Dierks Bentley makes a living performing for his fans, and he can’t say enough about them.

Dierks Bentley (Labor Day) OC: …generosity. :26
“Personally, the fans give me amazement. That’s the only word to really sum it up. I look out in the crowd, you know, usually see a lot of faces and fans are cheering. I know each one of these like from the road-the signs are from California…Michelle and Kayla live up in the Ohio area. They’re all, I just see them, and I’m like, ‘Wow!,’ they’re all from different regions. You know when you’re in a different region of the country and you just see certain fans. These people are way more hard core than I am, and I’m just amazed by their generosity.”

Audio / Dierks Bentley (Labor Day) OC: …generosity. :26

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Eric Church talks about one of his worst job.

Eric Church (Labor Day-odd jobs) OC: …bought at 2am. 1:27
“I had an awful job. I’ve had a lot of awful jobs…my worst one was when I first came to Nashville. I got a job at the Shop at Home Network. I worked midnight, graveyard, midnight to eight. That was bad enough but then I would work all night, go home, shower and then I had writing appointments all day because I was trying to get a career started. I’d go write songs and get meetings just trying to get signed. And end up getting done at 3 of 4 with all of that, I’d go home, take a shower or sleep for a little bit and then I had to be at work again at midnight. So the schedule was bad enough, however, what I had to do at the job…I sold knives from midnight to 7 or 8am. And, anytime somebody calls you at 3 or 4am and needs 200 knives for $19.95, it’s automatically an alarming situation. And I just, I was young and I’d been in a lot of these people’s shoes, I had done this…I knew they were drunk. I knew what they had done. They’d just come home from the bar, flipped on Shop at Home and said, ‘You know what? I need that.’ So the reason the job didn’t last long for me is that I was maybe the worst salesmen in history because I ended up talking a lot of these people out of it, I’d say, ‘I’ll tell you what man, go to bed, call me, I’ll be here in the morning. If you get up in the morning and want these knives you call me back.’ Because I knew what was going to happen, you know. They bought 200 knives for $19.95…first of all some of these people you didn’t know whether you should call the cops. What do you need 200 knives for? Even though I’m selling them…what do you need them for? So, it was awful doing that job. And then they got rid of me because, they were like, ‘You’re the worst. I can’t believe you’re talking people out of it.’ I was like, ‘Man I know…I’ve been there.’ [laughs] I’d want some to talk me out of buying some of the stuff I’ve bought at 2am.”

Audio / Eric Church (Labor Day-odd jobs) OC: …bought at 2am. 1:27

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Eric Paslay talks about his first job…printing logos on fanny packs.

Eric Paslay (Labor Day) OC: …could print. :34
“My first official job was working at a screen printing place in Texas during the summer in a metal building that had no AC. We printed on fanny packs – really cool — and these other little bags. And it was eye doctors that, some company if you bought supplies through them, they’d put your logo on fanny packs for your customers to put in a drawer somewhere. Fanny packs are cool, if you like ‘em. You know, we’d like time ourselves to see how many fanny packs you could print.”

Audio / Eric Paslay (Labor Day) OC: …could print. :34

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Jon Pardi talks about his worst job, which was at a grocery store.

Jon Pardi (Labor Day) OC: …so bored! :17
“The worst job I ever had was at Hometown Grocery Store. I didn’t want to work, I was 15, and I did not want to work at the grocery store. Bagging was fun, but they sent me down the aisles to pull up cans and turn ‘em around and face ‘em, and I would just get so bored!”

Audio / Jon Pardi (Labor Day) OC: …so bored! :17

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Kip Moore recalls his worst job…ever.

Kip Moore (Labor Day-worst job) OC: …than that. :21
“I’d have to say my worst job ever was laying sod in the south Georgia heat. There’s nothing than that, especially when somebody would think that you’re waiting for the next sod patch to be thrown to you and you got your back turned, and all of a sudden, that big ole piece of sod hits you right on the back. You got nowhere to clean up, and you’re just stuck with dirt on your back for the rest of the day. It doesn’t get any worse than that.”

Audio / Kip Moore (Labor Day-worst job) OC: …than that. :21

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Charles Kelley of Lady Antebellum tells us what he used to do to make a buck before finding success as a musician.

Lady A (Labor Day) OC: …I had a lot of crummy jobs. :31
CK “I used to…” HS: “… knock out asbestos walls.” CK: “I did that for a long time. But even before that, I used to do lawn care every summer. Oh, man, I do not miss that. Just glad those days are over. I get out here and play music for a living. It’s a lot more fun. But yeah, I used to do that, and I used to work as a bag boy at a golf course once. I did that for a couple of summers. I had a lot of crummy jobs.”

Audio / Lady A (Labor Day) OC: …I had a lot of crummy jobs. :31

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Luke Bryan talks about the different jobs he worked in and around Leesburg, Georgia, before heading to Nashville to pursue a career in music.

Luke Bryan (Labor Day-jobs) OC: …Nashville… 1:07
“At age 12 thru 13, I worked at Rubos IGA Supermarket in Leesburg, GA. I worked during the summers on Monday and Tuesday. I stocked and cleaned up the produce.  They paid me under the table…I peeled off all of the brown lettuce. Let’s see, when I was 15, I was a cashier at K-Mart for two months. I worked at K-Mart for two months, and then I reverted back to Rubos because it didn’t really make sense for me to drive all the way into Albany and work for K-Mart. The benefits were great though-you’d get an hour-long on the blue light special. So I started back at Rubos, and then I quit Rubos and worked for my Dad-just awful just driving tractors through cotton all day, and spraying pesticides that eventually would turn your hair green. And then at some point, I started playing guitar. And well, after college I went back and worked for my dad and continued to spray and haul fertilizer around. And then I moved to Nashville…”

Audio / Luke Bryan (Labor Day-jobs) OC: …Nashville… 1:07

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LABOR DAY WEEKEND LINERS: Billy, Brothers, Canaan, Clare, Darius, David, Eric Church, Eric Paslay, Jon, Kacey, Keith, Kelleigh, Kip, LBT, Luke, Sam

LINER Billy Currington (Labor Day)
Hey y’all! It’s Billy Currington, wishing you a very happy Labor Day weekend.

Audio /

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LINER Brothers Osborne (Labor Day)
This is TJ, and I’m John, and we are Brothers Osborne, wishing you a happy and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Canaan Smith (Labor Day)
Hey! What’s up, guys? I’m Canaan Smith. Have a great and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Clare Dunn (Labor Day)
Hey! What’s up? This is Clare Dunn, and I hope you have a Happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Darius Rucker (Labor Day)
Hey! It’s Darius Rucker, and I hope you have a have a happy work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER David Nail (Labor Day)
Hey guys! It’s David Nail, wishing  you a very happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Eric Church (Labor Day)
Hey! It’s Eric Church, and I hope you have a have a happy Labor Day weekend.

Audio /

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LINER Eric Paslay (Labor Day)
Hey! It’s Eric Paslay, and I hope you have a happy and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Jon Pardi (Labor Day weekend)
Hey! It’s Jon Pardi, and I hope you have a happy and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Kacey Musgraves (Labor Day weekend)
Hey! It’s Kacey Musgraves, hoping you have a happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Keith Urban (Labor Day weekend)
Hi everybody! This is Keith Urban, wishing you a very happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Kelleigh Bannen (Labor Day)
Hi! I’m Kelleigh Bannen, and I hope you have a happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Kip Moore (Labor Day)
Hey—what’s happening guys? This is Kip Moore, wishing you a happy and work-free Labor Day Weekend.

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LINER LBT (Labor Day)
Hi! We’re Little Big Town, hoping you have a work-free Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Luke Bryan (Labor Day)
Hey! It’s Luke Bryan, and I hope you have a have a happy Labor Day weekend.

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LINER Sam Hunt (Labor Day)
Hey everybody! I’m Sam Hunt. Have a great and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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KEITH URBAN RELEASES THE VIDEO FOR ‘JOHN COUGAR, JOHN DEERE, JOHN 3:16.’

Keith Urban has released the video for his latest single, “John Cougar, John Deere, John 3:16.” It’s the first release from his forthcoming, as yet to be titled album.

You can catch him performing the song at the Minnesota State Fair Friday (August 28th) and at the Nebraska State Fair on Saturday (August 29th).

Video / Keith Urban John Cougar, John Deere, John 3:16

http://www.vevo.com/watch/USUMV1500243

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  • Alan Jackson with WUSN/Chicago’s Jeff Kapugi and Marci Braun, as well as UMG Nashville’s Mike Dungan and Steve Hodges.