Toby Keith has good reason to fill his red Solo cup to the brim. The country singer has been been named country’s highest paid star by Forbes Magazine for the second year in a row.
Luke Bryan won’t be crashing the party this fall. Instead, he’ll be crashing a few farms.
Luke Bryan will allow service men and women the opportunity to crash his party this summer.
Tailgate parties seem to be everywhere in country music these days. But it turns out that, lyrically, this ‘bro country’ staple is a recent phenomenon. So who sang about them first?
Luke Bryan fans set a new attendance record in Pittsburgh this weekend, when more than 50,000 people jammed into the venue to see him perform one of his first-ever stadium headlining gigs.
Just in time for summer, the country superstar has unveiled the new beach-themed music video for his latest single “Roller Coaster.”
At the same time, though, Bryan said his live show is his main focus right now. “Right now the throttle is wide open and it’s all systems go.”
Popping up from the stage, FGL took over with “This Is How We Roll” with Luke Bryan and surprise guest Jason Derulo. As the song wrapped, Derulo and his crew of dancers transitioned into “Talk Dirty” with FGL and Bryan dancing along.
The diehard Atlanta Braves fan gets a special thrill from the team’s third baseman, Chris Johnson, using his song, “Chillin’ It,” as walk-up music.
“Check this out. the last time I was in North Carolina I busted my ass onstage,” he told the crowd at the PNC Music Pavilion. “What is it about North Carolina that makes me bust my ass? Please YouTube that sh**.”
Toby Keith, Carrie Underwood, Luke Bryan, George Strait, Merle Haggard, Hunter Hayes and The Band Perry are just some of the artists who perform on their own or alongside members of the military during tonight’s “All-Star Salute to the Troops.”
Lambert earned six CMT Music Award nominations this year, while Bryan and FGL each received five.
With T-Pain writing songs in Nashville, country artists using Auto-Tune, and EDM seeping onto country radio, has Music City gone crazy? Or are these developments simply a sign that the walls between musical genres aren’t as impenetrable as some might have thought?