Blake Shelton goes "Home" for NASCAR
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Blake Shelton goes "Home" for NASCAR

Monday, February 11, 2008 – Blake Shelton recently rejoined his choir from NBC's Clash of the Choirs, Team Shelton, and recorded "Home" as the signature song for ESPN's return to NASCAR for the 2008 season.

Shelton and the choir will open the Daytona 300 Nationwide race broadcast Saturday, Feb. 16 at noon eastern on ESPN2. "Home" will be featured as bumps and rollouts throughout the race telecast and used in promotion spots on ESPN and ESPN2 the week prior to the race.

Shelton and his choir grouped in Oklahoma City, Okla. several weeks ago for the reunion and taping. The song they recorded was one they performed in the Clash competition, the foot-stomping "Home," by Marc Broussard. The song is not to be confused with Shelton's current single "Home," written and originally performed by Michael Buble.

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CD reviews for Blake Shelton

CD review - Fully Loaded: God's Country Blake Shelton has been openly critical of the traditional album format. "Fully Loaded: God's Country" is his fourth greatest hits album and third in the "Loaded" series. In an effort to release music more often, he packages five new songs with seven of previously released material that has received considerable airplay and time on the charts. if you're looking for the fresh stuff, this is essentially an EP spearheaded by the Platinum lead single "God's Country. ...
CD review - Texoma Shore Blake Shelton's 11th studio album finds The Voice advisor in a contented, one might even say homey, frame of mind. The opening track and first single "I'll Name the Dogs" sets the tone. It's a rollicking ode to domesticity that manages to make household chore distribution ("You find the spot and I'll find the money / You be the pretty and I'll be the funny") both romantic and amusing. The beat switches to hip-hop on "Money," but the sentiment ...
CD review - Live EP This six-song "Blake Shelton Live EP" seems a little odd. It's not as though Shelton had an especially noteworthy tour to document. Besides, at only six songs long, it's a relatively short document, anyhow. While it may be little more than a post-it note of a project, though, it also packs a powerful punch. You recognize right away the large amount of enthusiasm the act of singing to an audience brings out of Shelton. When compared to the recorded versions of these hits, ...

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