EMI Nashville’s Brothers Osborne received their third GRAMMY nomination in the Best Country Duo/Group Performance category this morning for their Top 10 rowdy hit “It Ain’t My Fault.” This nomination joins their previously nominated performances for their No.1 Platinum smash hit “Stay A Little Longer” as well as the nostalgic “21 Summer”. All three tracks are featured on their critically-acclaimed debut album Pawn Shop which was recently certified Gold by the RIAA.
Earlier this month, Brothers Osborne performed “It Ain’t My Fault” at the 51st Annual CMA Awards (view HERE) where they maintained their reign as “Vocal Duo of the Year” for the second year in a row. They also took home the “Music Video of the Year” Award for “It Ain’t My Fault”. Following the broadcast, “It Ain’t My Fault” rose nearly 2200% and Pawn Shop increased over 1800% in overall sales.
2017 has been an incredible year for the real-life siblings. Highlights include winning two trophies at both the 52nd ACM Awards and 51st CMA Awards, playing ACL Fest in Austin, TX as well as Nissan Stadium during CMA Fest in Nashville and touring with Chris Stapleton on the “All American Road Show”.
“This year has been a huge dream come true in so many ways,” says John Osborne. “And to top it off with a GRAMMY nomination leaves us speechless.” TJ adds, “we’re beyond grateful for all of the love and support we’ve gotten.”
The Maryland natives are currently in the studio working on their sophomore album, again partnering with producer Jay Joyce (Eric Church, Little Big Town). Next year, the duo is set to launch their first headlining UK tour in May 2018. Tickets and additional information can be found at www.brothersosborne.com
For a full list of tour dates, news, images and more, visit: www.BrothersOsborne.com
Fans can listen to Brothers Osborne’s “It Ain’t My Fault” playlist HERE
Brothers Osborne (Pawn Shop album) OC: …vulnerable. :38
JOHN: “It’s very revealing, because you put your heart and soul into it, you put your whole life into it. I mean, we’re talking about songs we’ve been writing for years, and all the times that we’ve played in clubs and bars and the rehearsals and the arguments and all that have led to this one moment, and you put that on a record, and it’s revealing. I don’t think a lot of people realize how hard it is, because you’re kind of opening yourself up to everybody. It’s just naturally as a human being, you don’t want anyone to really know who you really are. You want to hide that. It’s just a very natural human response, but when you’re putting out a record, it’s all about, ‘This is who I am,’ and you’re vulnerable.”