Travis Tritt, John Rich, Sara Watkins of Nickel Creek join Randy Jackson disc
COUNTRY STANDARD TIME
HomeNewsInterviewsCD ReleasesCD ReviewsConcertsArtistsArchive
 

Travis Tritt, John Rich, Sara Watkins of Nickel Creek join Randy Jackson disc

Monday, March 10, 2008 – What do Travis Tritt, John Rich, Richie Sambora of Bon Jovi, Mariah Carey and Paula Abdul have in common?

They are all on American Idol judge Randy Jackson's disc, "Randy Jackson's Music Club, Vol. 1" coming out Tuesday through his label Dream Merchant 21 and Concord Music.

Tritt teams with Sambora and Lucy Woodward on "Willing to Try." Jackson produced Travis' last disc, "The Storm," which came out on the troubled Category 5 Records label last year.

Rich of Big & Rich, teams with Sara Watkins of Nickel Creek and Anthony Hamilton on "Home."


More news


CD reviews

CD review - Proud of the Country This re-release is the first digital appearance of the now-rare album that started it all for Tritt. Originally released in 1987 on Copperhill Records, it helped earn him his first major label record deal - with Warner Bros. Nashville. The 11 songs, all written or co-written by Tritt, reflect the classic country era they were recorded in and show that Tritt was a talent ready for national exposure. Some of these melodies and rhythms offer foreshadowing of hits that would be in Tritt's future. ...
CD review - A Man and His Guitar Live from the Franklin Theatre Perhaps the most disconcerting thing about today's digital music world, one in which new artists are emerging at an unprecedented rate and nabbing spots on radio and major outlets is that so many artists who've got it the hard way, earning their way through the ranks and establishing themselves, have almost been forgotten. And it's not a new trend, but one that is becoming increasingly apparent, even as these new artists speak of the value of classic country while trodding right ...
CD review - Gravity Was it all their fault? It's been 10 years since Big & Rich injected a modern twist on the country sound on to the charts. The monster hit from their debut record, "Save a Horse (Ride a Cowboy)", never did reach number 1, but it sure seemed inescapable in 2004. Since then all of the duo's antics that seemed daring then -- from hip hop experimentation to raucous rock shows celebrating a never ending party ethic - these things don't just feel like the fringes of ...


©Country Standard Time • Jeffrey B. Remz, editor & publisher • countrystandardtime@gmail.com
AboutCopyrightNewsletterOur sister publication Standard Time
Subscribe to Country Music News Country News   Subscribe to Country Music CD Reviews CD Reviews   Follow us on Twitter  Instagram  Facebook  YouTube