Dunn sets June release of solo disc
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Dunn sets June release of solo disc

Tuesday, March 22, 2011 – Ronnie Dunn will launch his solo career with a self-titled solo album, coming June 7.

A 12-track collection, Dunn produced and wrote or co-wrote 9 of the songs.

The first single is Bleed Red, and the disc also includes the Dunn/Terry McBride co-write, How Far to Waco, Cost of Livin' and the ballad Last Love I'm Tryin'.

The collection starts with the party-time opener Singer in a Cowboy Band, penned by Dunn and Craig Wiseman, and closes with another Dunn co-write, the soulful Love Owes Me One.

Dunn will deliver his first televised performance of Bleed Red on the 46th Annual Academy of Country Music Awards, April 3, on CBS.

Dunn will also headline a free concert on Saturday, April 2, as part of ACM Weekend on Fremont Street Experience.


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CD reviews

CD review - Reboot Brooks and Dunn return with the duo's first studio album in a dozen years. Sort of. That's because they revisit a dozen of their hits (leaving a bunch behind) with contemporary country singers. "Reboot" is a cross between a tribute album and a redo, and overwhelmingly, the idea works. The general idea is that the guest artist will trade lines with Brooks or Dunn. One could surmise that Brooks & Dunn did this kind of album to introduce these chestnuts in an attempt to ...
CD review - #1s ... and then some Brooks & Dunn are the most popular duo in country history racking up lots of hits and awards, but they amicably called it a career with plans to go their separate ways after a farewell 2010 tour. This two-CD set contains 30 songs, but aside from 2 new songs, there's not much reason to buy this set. The quality certainly is there as 20 of the songs reached the top of the chart. The new songs - both were released as singles - were Honky Tonk Stomp, featuring ZZ Top's Billy Gibbons, and Indian Summer. ...
CD review - Cowboy Town If your idea of a cowboy is Cowboy Troy and the guys from Big & Rich, then sure, this new Brooks & Dunn album is named appropriately. For it's the city-bred hat crowd that the majority of these songs are aimed at or at least the women that married them. Their last couple of albums saw them gain some critical acclaim with songs like the stirring "Believe," but there's nothing that immediately memorable here. Instead, we get the fuzzy current events theology of, "God ...


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