Chris Cagle found not guilty in domestic assault
Friday, July 25, 2008
– Chris Cagle was found not guilty of a domestic assault charge Thursday in Nashville after his girlfriend refused to testify against him.
Cagle and Jennifer Tant were charged with domestic violence after being embroiled in a fight in which alcohol was involved on May 28. Tant refused to testify on the grounds of self-incrimination, and charges against her were dropped. Police had testified she had a slight cut on her upper lip and marks on her arm.
Cagle's attorney Bill Ramsey said, "It's a shame these charges were ever brought. Period. Chris was not, and never was, guilty of domestic violence, abuse or assault and the judge properly found him 'not guilty.' Chris is relieved the accuracy of the matter has been revealed, and the ordeal is over."
Cagle still faces a court date in Tucson, Ariz. in September involving an alleged fight with the boyfriend of a fan.
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CD reviews for Chris Cagle
Back in the Saddle
After four years in the on deck circle, Chris Cagle has resurfaced with his aptly titled comeback album, "Back in the Saddle." His debut with Bigger Picture Music Group is aimed at putting him right back into the mainstream. He begins with the raucous radio friendly opener Got My Country On. Now a happily married father of three girls, domesticity provided inspiration for several of the tracks, namely the tender father-daughter ballad Dance Baby Dance, which he co-wrote with »»»
My Life's Been a Country Song
If Chris Cagle's life actually was a country song, the first verse would be about a guy on top of the world - his first two albums went gold, "I Breathe in, I Breathe Out" was a number one single. But, of course, adversity comes knocking in verse two - multiple vocal problems, including a polyp and a lesion, stilled his singing for three months and forced him to bow out of a tour with Rascal Flatts; he lost a lawsuit against a former manager and had to pay $750,000, and his third »»»
Anywhere But Here
Chris Cagle is still trying to find that sense of purpose that served him so well on his debut CD "Play It Loud," and that seemed to elude his grasp on his self-titled sophomore release. Not to read too much of a personal statement into lyrics but on the title song and "When I Get There" (which is almost the same exact song), he admits he has no idea where he's going.
So using the scattershot approach, Cagle none-too-convincingly mines Montgomery Gentry territory with "You Might Want to Think »»»