The Cadillac Three return home
Monday, February 8, 2016
– The Cadillac Three wrapped their headline Night Life Religion UK Tour on Saturday, selling out six of the nine shows.
The trio played Leeds on Jan. 28, Newcastle on Jan. 29, Glasgow, Scotland on Jan. 30, Manchester on Jan. 1, Norwich on Feb. 2, Brighton on Feb. 3, Birmingham on Feb. 4, London on Feb. 5 and Cardiff, Wales on Feb. 6.
As the tour started , the band released a new song "Graffiti," penned by Mason, and recorded at London's Abbey Road Studios. TC3 filmed the music video for their "Graffiti" while in the midst of headline dates. The raw sounding trio - Jaren Johnston, Kelby Ray and Neil Mason - are expected to release a live vinyl recorded at Abbey Road later this year.
TC3 heads out with Kip Moore's Wild Ones Tour this weekend starting in Denver on Friday and Canada next week, in addition to joining Florida Georgia Line's Dig Your Roots Tour.
More news for The Cadillac Three
CD reviews for The Cadillac Three
The Cadillac Three's bio is stacked with amazing bullet points that
partially explains their mutant rockabilly-heavy-on-the-rock cocktail. The
born-and-raised Nashville trio - drummer/vocalist Neil Mason,
bassist/dobroist/vocalist Kelby Ray Caldwell and guitarist/lead vocalist
Jaren Johnston - have extensive indie-rock-and-beyond resumes, including
their previous incarnation as Bang Bang Bang which morphed into the sadly
overlooked American Bang. Johnston, Caldwell and Mason remained »»»
Bury Me In My Boots
The Cadillac Three may not be much more country than Florida Georgia Line, who help the group out on the track "The South," but they are certainly a better Southern rock band than that hack act. This group incorporates some blues influence from The Black Crowes, mixed in some of The Georgia Satellites' winking sense of humor, to create the enjoyable Southern summer party that is "Bury Me in My Boots."
The group reveals its funny side through "Ship Faced," a »»»
Editorial: Walking the talk
When names like Hank Williams, Johnny Cash, Waylon and the Hag are invoked, you're talking hard core country. These are the touchstones of country , the guys who made country music what it was and still is (or maybe can be). When these folks would sing about being down-and-out and the rough-and-tumble, they knew of what they were singing about. Fast forward a few years to the country singers of today. »»»
Concert Review: Stapleton shows his traditional roots
Chris Stapleton's All-American Road show feels like a singular mission to rid the genre of the bro country scourge that has plagued it for years. He came out with a blazing one-two punch of "Second One To Know" and "Without Your Love" and packed a stadium sized onslaught into a 9,000-seat arena. He never once veered from his... »»»
Concert Review: Jinks wins over fans, especially new ones
Cody Jinks asked the crowd a bit into his show how many had never seen him before. It seemed like Jinks has made a lot of musical inroads into the public's consciousness because roughly three quarters of the audience raised their hands to show that this was their first time.
That probably made Jinks feel pretty darn good about how life has been... »»»
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