Dierks Bentley gets pranked
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Dierks Bentley gets pranked

Friday, April 29, 2011 – Miss Willie Brown better watch their backs on the Dierks Bentley tour because they pranked first.

On the Jagermeister Country Tour this past weekend, the duo, comprised of Kasey Buckley and Amanda Watkins, gave Bentley's CJ-7 Jeep a little makeover.

Miss Willie Brown's publicist said in a press release, "There are incoming, but unconfirmed reports that a Bentley retaliation is expected and could possibly be devastating for the only two females on the tour."

"Before he gets us real bad, we thought we'd get one in and then go running for the hills," said Buckley.

"I think that the decision to be the first to prank the Bentley team is kind of winning. We like to be number one and since we started it, no matter what, we win," adds Watkins.

Fellow tour mate stayed clear of the action. "The girls approached me to see if I wanted to start an alliance with them," said Thompson. "I told them 'Hell, no!' They are on their own for this one."

The tour continues this weekend with stops in Saint Charles, Mo. Tonight and Chicago on Saturday.

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CD review - Gravel & Gold Dierks Bentley opens his first self-produced album with a song about personally stability, "Same Ol' Me." Although its lyric explains how while life circumstances may change, Bentley basically remains the same person. The same thing, though, can also be said about the country star's music. He's been recording for 20 years now. Yet Bentley has come this far with his integrity still intact. He's back with a strong, 14-song set that, like a good beverage, feels good ...
CD review - Black Dierks Bentley seems intent on expanding his musical boundaries, but he may have overreached too much in eschewing where he came from. That most evident by the dominating textured beats. Producer Ross Copperman and Bentley seem hell bent on injecting odd meters and sounds, sharp detours from past efforts. Unfortunately, the atmospheric beats muddy up the vocal delivery on "Freedom," a song that stretches far too long at almost four minutes. Bentley also channels U2 with its ...
CD review - Riser Change was in store for Dierks Bentley when it came to recording his seventh album, "Riser." On the personal front, he lost his father and added to his family, clearly affecting the subject matter of his latest. On the musical front, he traded long-time producer Brett Beavers, producer of every disc except "Up on the Ridge," for Ross Copperman, who has enjoyed more success as a writer, including several previous tracks for Bentley. Bentley embraces current trends in country ...

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