• TRAVIS DENNING SHINES UNDER SOME FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS.

    Travis Denning lives, breathes and dies by music, but he also feels the same way about football. He was a huge supporter of his high school football team, so the fact that the “Friday Night Lights” theme would seep into many of his songs is no surprise. He does attribute his love of football to his beloved University of Georgia Bulldogs (or “the Dawgs” as most Georgians would call them).

     

    “The passion I had for high school football all came down to how much I loved the University of Georgia and the Bulldogs. I don’t think a lot of people understand that my first game I went to I was three-years-old. My dad had season tickets my whole life. My grandfather had season tickets, and it’s still probably the biggest part of my life other than country music,” says Travis. “There’s a lot of football, there’s a lot of that Friday Night Lights, that Saturday Night Lights, all that, a lot of that’s in my music, even when I’m not singing about football. I think just that passion and that romance for, man, when those lights come on and the pressure’s on and you’re in the stands – that feeling is in a lot of different spots in my music.”

    Travis, who is making his way up the country charts with “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” will hit the road with Lanco beginning October 24th in Columbia, Missouri.

    Audio / Travis Denning explains why the theme of Friday Night Lights seeps into his music.

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    Travis Denning (Friday Night Lights) OC: …in my music. 1:19
    “The passion I had for high school football all came down to how much I loved the University of Georgia and the Bulldogs. I don’t think a lot of people understand that my first game I went to I was three-years-old. My dad had season tickets my whole life. My grandfather had season tickets, and it’s still probably the biggest part of my life other than country music. I’ve been to about 95-100 home games. I love that team, like I love them through everything. It was such a family event too. I mean, Saturdays, I didn’t get to sleep in. I had to wake up at 7:30 and we drove to Athens, set up and tailgating by nine just to make a noon game. But looking back, I would literally never trade those memories for anything because I got to spend time with my folks, my sister and my cousins, and it was such a family affair all around a love for football. There’s a lot of football, there’s a lot of that Friday Night Lights, that Saturday Night Lights, all that, a lot of that’s in my music, even when I’m not singing about football. I think just that passion and that romance for, man, when those lights come on and the pressure’s on and you’re in the stands – that feeling is in a lot of different spots in my music.”

  • TRAVIS DENNING IS THE COOLEST UNCLE.

    If you follow Travis Denning on his socials, you’d know how proud he is to be an uncle to his nephew Jameson.

     

    “I fell in love with him immediately. He’s just the cutest thing,” says Travis. “It’s disappointing I don’t get to see him as much, but it makes the moments I do get to see him incredible. And thanks to Snapchat and Facebook, I get to see pictures of him every day, so it’s the coolest thing in the world. It’s the coolest thing that has ever happened to me.”

    Travis even enlists Jameson’s help in selling his merchandise.

    Travis is in the Top 35 on the country charts with his true-to-life debut song, “David Ashley Parker from Powder Springs.”

    You can catch Travis in Nashville on Tuesday (September 18th), followed by shows in Fresno and Riverside later this week.

    Audio / Travis Denning says his life changed when his nephew Jameson was born.

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    Travis Denning (nephew) OC: …happened to me. :35
    “When Jameson was born, my nephew, it was an unbelievable moment where people always tell you it’s going to be incredible. It’s going to blow you away, and you don’t take it seriously but then you don’t understand the gravity of it until it happens. I fell in love with him immediately. He’s just the cutest thing. It’s disappointing I don’t get to see him as much, but it makes the moments I do get to see him incredible. And thanks to Snapchat and Facebook, I get to see pictures of him every day, so it’s the coolest thing in the world. It’s the coolest thing that has ever happened to me.”

     

     

  • TRAVIS DENNING RELEASES ACOUSTIC VERSION OF “DAVID ASHLEY PARKER FROM POWDER SPRINGS.”

    Travis Denning has released an acoustic version of his debut single, “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs.”

    Acoustic version buy link: http://strm.to/DAPFPSAcoustic

    For information on tour dates and more, go to travisdenning.com.

     

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  • TRAVIS DENNING LOVES WAFFLE HOUSE FOOD.

    One of Travis Denning’s favorite restaurants is Waffle House, especially late at night (or early morning, if you want to get technical). The Georgia native could actually be a model spokesperson for the chain, since he knows all the good eats…and the best times to eat there.

    “I’ve been ordering the same thing at Waffle House for the past 25 years pretty much, since I’ve been born. I get cheese and eggs, hash browns – scattered and smothered – raisin toast, bacon crispy, and a coffee and water. So, pull 1, bacon well-done, scrambled cheese plate, scattered smothered, raisin toast, boom. I could call the order if I had to,” says Travis. “Waffle House is my favorite restaurant in the whole world, because you can eat it Christmas morning. It’s fantastic. You can eat it on a late-night road trip, and you can eat it when maybe you’re not in the most sober mind of thoughts, and it’s always delicious and it’s always good.”

    Travis, who is making his way up the country charts with “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” has a full weekend of shows ahead including Point Pleasant, New Jersey on Friday (August 31st), followed by shows in Thornville, Ohio on Saturday (September 1st) and Buena Vista, Colorado as part of Dierks Bentley‘s Seven Peaks Festival on Sunday.

    Audio / Travis Denning says Waffle House has always been his favorite restaurant.

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    Travis Denning (Waffle House) OC: …always good. :43
    “I’ve been ordering the same thing at Waffle House for the past 25 years pretty much, since I’ve been born. I get cheese and eggs, hash browns – scattered and smothered – raisin toast, bacon crispy, and a coffee and water. So, pull 1, bacon well-done, scrambled cheese plate, scattered smothered, raisin toast, boom. I could call the order if I had to. Waffle House is my favorite restaurant in the whole world, because you can eat it Christmas morning. It’s fantastic. You can eat it on a late-night road trip, and you can eat it when maybe you’re not in the most sober mind of thoughts, and it’s always delicious and it’s always good.”

  • LABOR DAY 2018: AJ, BILLY, BRANDON, CARRIE, CLARE, DARIUS, DIERKS, ERIC, JON, JORDAN, KEITH, KIP, LADY A, LUKE, MADDIE & TAE, TRAVIS

    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 3rd, 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 talking about their dream job now.

    For Labor Day Liners, click here.

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

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

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    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 / Brandon Lay says he’s always enjoyed the Labor Day Weekend.

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    Brandon Lay (Labor Day) OC: …a good one. :13
    “You know, I can’t complain too much about Labor Day, ‘cause usually doing landscaping and it had slowed down a little, but the water’s still warm enough to hit the river. I’ve gotten to spend some time out on the lake for Labor Day, so Labor Day’s a good one.”

    Audio / Carrie Underwood talks about the jobs she had growing up and her best job -- performing for her fans.

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    Carrie Underwood (Labor Day) OC: …born to do. :59
    “I don’t think I’ve ever had a bad job. I’ve had hard jobs. I’ve had jobs that worked random hours. My first job was at a gas station, and that was a lot of fun actually. While I was working at the gas station, I took another job at a hotel down the street. There was nobody else working there. I had one day of training and then the next day I came in, and the lady that had worked there the longest and was training me just didn’t show. So, the second day at work I was now in charge ‘cause I was now the senior member that was working at the hotel. So, I feel like that one was really challenging to figure my way through it, but I did. My best job is definitely what I do now. I really like being on stage. I really like performing for people and just having fun and singing, because that’s what I feel like I was born to do.”

     

    Audio / Clare Dunn gets emotional when talking about driving a silage truck in Texas to make enough money to move to Tennessee to follow her dream.

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    Clare Dunn (Labor Day) OC: …had to do. 1:05
    “I was coming for school. I remember I was two weeks late for school [at Belmont], because I had stayed in Texas longer to drive a silage truck for harvest. Harvest was still going on and I needed the money, so I stayed down there. I called all my professors. I explained what I was doing. I said, ‘I’m not going to be there for the first two weeks.’ They all were very, I told them why, and they were all very accepting of that. So, I got home. I was worn out from driving this truck in Texas, and I remember getting home in like the morning or the night before and I left the next day. I literally just chucked as much stuff in a U-haul as I could, and my family was helping me get it all ready while I was on the truck. I remember, everybody cried. I’m probably gonna cry just talking about it, because it was so many unknowns, and I just drove myself out to Tennessee. It was very emotional for me, obviously, just seeing that Tennessee state line sign and being scared to death, but knowing that’s what I had to do.”

     

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

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

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    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 / Eric Church talks about one of his worst job.

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

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    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 / Jordan Davis, whose debut single is making its way up the country charts, talks about his worst job.

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    Jordan Davis (Labor Day) OC: …worst job. :41
    “[My] worst job was probably whenever I got out of school I started working for an environmental group in Baton Rouge, and I was doing actual environmental work at first. I went to my boss probably about four months in and told him that I was going to move to Nashville and write songs. Luckily enough, he let me stay on, but I became the weedeater guy for the landscaping side of the business. I seriously weedeated eight hours a day. The only break I would get would be in-between yard to yard. So, like we would be in the car and I would try to doze off for like 10 minutes. I was covered in grass in the middle of the summer in Baton Rouge. It was awful. That was definitely the worst job.”

    Audio / Keith Urban talks about performing for fans.

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    Keith Urban (Labor Day) OC: …amazing. :22
    “Seeing people connect to the music is absolutely, hands-down the biggest reward for me, especially when you go to a place you’ve never been to before and it’s all these people, I mean lots of people out there. You’ve never met a single one of ‘em and they’re singing every word, and you realize that it’s not just a pretty melody and everything, but they get the songs. It’s amazing.”

    Audio / Kip Moore recalls his worst job...ever.

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

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

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    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 / Travis Denning has never had another job other than playing music.

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    Travis Denning (Labor Day) OC: …right for it. :13
    “I’ve always played music. I mean, my first gig was when I was 16-years-old. That was what I did. And as soon as I found out I could make money doing it, I thought I’d much rather make money doing this than anything else, so I went right for it.”

  • LABOR DAY 2018 LINERS: Billy, Brandon, Brothers, Carrie, Clare, Darius, Eric, Jon, Jordan, Kacey, Keith, Kip, LBT, Luke, Maddie & Tae, Sam, Travis

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

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    LINER Brandon Lay (Labor Day)
    Hey y’all! This is Brandon Lay, wishing you a happy and work-free Labor Day weekend.

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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 Carrie Underwood (Labor Day Weekend)
    Hey everyone! I’m Carrie Underwood, hoping you have a happy Labor Day weekend.

    Audio /

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

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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 Jordan Davis (Labor Day)
    Hey! I’m Jordan Davis, wishing you 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 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 Maddie & Tae (Labor Day)
    Hey everybody! I’m Maddie, and I’m Tae, and we’re Maddie & Tae, hoping you have a happy and work-free 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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    LINER Travis Denning (Labor Day)
    Hey y’all. It’s Travis Denning, hoping you have a happy and work-free Labor Day weekend.

  • TRAVIS DENNING CLEARS UP A MISCONCEPTION ABOUT DAVID ASHLEY PARKER.

    Travis Denning is certainly connecting with fans over his song, “David Ashley Parker from Powder Springs,” which is currently sitting inside the Top 35 on the country charts. While he’s singing about his real-life experience with a fake i.d., the name on the driver’s license was slightly altered to make it.

    “The biggest thing that’s not true about this story – the only thing – is that the real name on the i.d. was ‘Ashley David Parker, not ‘David Ashley Parker,’” says Travis. “And that little bit of information is actually what ultimately led to finding someone who I know really knew him.”

    Travis has a lot of dates on the books, including a show in Maryland this weekend and downtown Nashville on Monday (August 13th). He’s also set to play Dierks Bentley’s Seven Peaks Festival in Buena Vista, Colorado over Labor Day Weekend.

    Audio / Travis Denning explains the real name on his fake i.d. from his song, “David Ashley Parker from Powder Springs.”

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    Travis Denning (Ashley David Parker) OC: …knew him. :17
    “The biggest thing that’s not true about this story – the only thing – is that the real name on the i.d. was ‘Ashley David Parker, not ‘David Ashley Parker.’ And that little bit of information is actually what ultimately led to finding someone who I know really knew him.”


    Audio / LINER Travis Denning (David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs)

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  • TRAVIS DENNING’S FIRST CONCERT HE ATTENDED WAS NOT YOUR TYPICAL FIRST SHOW.

    Travis Denning has always loved music and knew at a young age that he wanted to play music for a living. His grandparents and parents indulged him when it came to attending concerts, including shows a pre-teen wouldn’t typically choose.

    “I think the earliest memory I have of a concert that I looooved was actually Atlanta Rhythm Section and Little Richard played Macon, Georgia, and my grandfather was the biggest Little Richard fan in the world. He loved Rock ’N Roll. I’ll never forget that show and just being like, ‘Man! That guy up there’s old, but he’s killing it. He’s still got it,” Travis recalls. “The first concert that I begged my parents to take me to was Motley Crue, and they took me. My dad took me, and at 12-years-old I realized that was probably not the best place for a 12-year-old to be, but man, it just fueled the fire as hard as it could’ve.”

    Travis just released the official video for his debut song, “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” which you can view below.

    Audio / Travis Denning talks about his early concert-going memories.

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    Travis Denning (first concert) OC: …as it could’ve. :37
    “I think the earliest memory I have of a concert that I looooved was actually Atlanta Rhythm Section and Little Richard played Macon, Georgia, and my grandfather was the biggest Little Richard fan in the world. He loved Rock ’N Roll. I’ll never forget that show and just being like, ‘Man! That guy up there’s old, but he’s killing it. He’s still got it. The first concert that I begged my parents to take me to was Motley Crue, and they took me. My dad took me, and at 12-years-old I realized that was probably not the best place for a 12-year-old to be, but man, it just fueled the fire as hard as it could’ve.”

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  • TRAVIS DENNING PREMIERES MUSIC VIDEO FOR “DAVID ASHLEY PARKER FROM POWDER SPRINGS” ON CMT TODAY.

    Travis Denning releases the music video to his debut single “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” premiering exclusively on CMT today, view HERE. Directed by Justin Clough, the music video illustrates a young college student acquiring his first fake ID and the adventures that go along with using such classic college paraphernalia. The video features an actor who feels nervous energy while illegally buying his first case of beer at a liquor store, followed by a hero’s welcome at the house party when he arrives with his ill-gotten gains, and even a run-in with the police as the story develops. The video also includes a surprise cameo fans won’t want to miss. “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs” hit the Spotify U.S. Viral Chart upon its initial release, and Travis has been named one of Rolling Stone’s 10 New Country Artists You Need to Know this past June.

    A native of Warner Robins, Georgia, Mercury Nashville’s Travis Denning vividly remembers the moment he realized he wanted to pursue music for a living. He was seven years old sitting in his Dad’s truck and heard AC/DC for the first time. From then on, he was hooked and devoured all types of music from country, pop, rock and heavy metal. Travis started playing local bars at the age of 16 and built a solid following from his distinctive songs and raucous guitar licks. He moved to Nashville in 2014 and within a year signed a publishing deal with Jeremy Stover’s RED Creative Group. After securing outside cuts by Jason Aldean, Justin Moore, Michael Ray and Chase Rice he caught the attention of Universal Music Group where he eventually signed a record deal in 2017. Travis just released his debut single “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” an upbeat coming-of-age song that paints a picture of a young man reminiscing on his carefree college memories. The singer/songwriter recently opened shows for LANCO, Chase Rice, Justin Moore and Alan Jackson. When Travis is not touring, he is in the studio working on his debut album.

    http://www.travisdenning.com/ | https://www.facebook.com/travisdenningmusic/ | https://www.instagram.com/travisrdenning/ | https://twitter.com/Travis_Denning

  • TRAVIS DENNING’S JOB HAS ALWAYS BEEN MUSIC.

    Travis Denning has just scored his first Top 40 single with “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs,” and it’s something that he’s worked towards his entire life. The Georgia native began performing when he was 16 years old, and he hasn’t looked for another job…ever.

    “When I was 16 all the way through high school, my job was playing music; that’s how I made money. My weekends were spent in restaurants, bars, clubs, and my parents would be there, schlepping around my gear for me and helping me out, but they loved it. I think they just saw, I think they shared the vision I did, which I’m very thankful for. I think they saw that it was all going to lead to this. Sitting there, building your craft, working on it, like putting the work in, and I’m very fortunate to have folks like that.”

    Travis has released a teaser for the video for “David Ashley Parker From Powder Springs.” The official music video will premiere on Wednesday (July 11th).

     

    Audio / Travis Denning started playing music when he was 16 years old and has never had another job.

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    Travis Denning (music has always been his job) OC: …folks like that. :34
    “When I was 16 all the way through high school, my job was playing music; that’s how I made money. My weekends were spent in restaurants, bars, clubs, and my parents would be there, schlepping around my gear for me and helping me out, but they loved it. I think they just saw, I think they shared the vision I did, which I’m very thankful for. I think they saw that it was all going to lead to this. Sitting there, building your craft, working on it, like putting the work in, and I’m very fortunate to have folks like that.”