Sign up for newsletter
 

Brice, Aldean top charts

Thursday, September 18, 2014 – Lee Brice debuted at number 1 on the Billboard Top Country Albums chart with "I Don't Dance," while Jason Aldean leads the Hot Country Songs chart again, for the week ending Sept. 28, with "Burnin' It Down."

On the albums chart, Dustin Lynch debuted in second with "Where It's At." Luke Bryan held third with "Crash My Party," one ahead of Brad Paisley's latest, "Moonshine in the Trunk." Brantley Gilbert was fifth with "Just As I Am."

Alabama debuted at six with its gospel disc, "Angels Among Us: Hymns & Gospel Favorites," a brand new release. Last week's number one, "Platinum" from Miranda Lambert, fell all the way to ninth.

Independent country act Sturgill Simpson jumped from 31 to 20 with "Metamodern Sounds in Country Music." Brothers Osborne debuted at 23 with a self-titled EP. Brett Eldredge jumped 9 to 24 with "Bring You Back."

Florida Georgia Line again is second on the songs chart with "Dirt." Kenny Chesney is third with "American Kids," Lynch fourth with "Where It's At (Yep, Yep)" and Bryan staying fifth with "Roller Coaster." Blake Shelton moved from 13 to 10 with his new single "Neon Light."

Aldean debuted at 18 with "Two Night Town" from his forthcoming CD. Big & Rich climbed 4 spots to 20th with "Look At You." Parmalee has a new song in the top 25 with "Close Your Eyes" at 23, up 5. Scotty McCreery's "Feelin' It" is at 24, up 3. Eldredge closed out the top 25 with "Mean To Me," up 8.

There's a new number one on the Bluegrass Albums chart. Greensky Bluegrass debuted in first with "If Sorrows Swim." Chris Thile of Nickel Creek and Edgar Meyer teamed up for "Bass & Mandolin," which debuted in second. Greensky Bluegrass took over for Nickel Creek's "A Dotted Line," which finally left the top spot and fell to third. Alan Jackson was fourth with "The Bluegrass Album" and Jonathan Widger, Sarah Moore and Randy Nichols fifth with "Timeless Treasures: Bluegrass Gospel."

On the overall top 200, Brice was 5th, Lynch 8th, Bryan 24th, Paisley 27th and Gilbert 32nd.

More news for Jason Aldean

CD reviews for Jason Aldean

9 CD review - 9
Hollywood may be pushing a broadminded agenda where there are more genders than one can even count, but in Jason Aldean's world, there are only two: tough guys, and the women that love them. There's no confusion it's a guy in the "Camouflage Hat," for example. Also, nothing is said or done without also washing it down with alcohol. The opener,"Tattoos and Tequila," breaks it down into tattoos to remember, and tequila to forget. Within its booze for every »»»
Rearview Town CD review - Rearview Town
If you liked Jason Aldean's three previous number one albums, you'll like "Rearview Town." He sticks to the winning formula that has brought him past success. The 15 tracks are mainly juiced up, muscular numbers with scorching guitar. Ironically, amid the torrid tempos and high volume that dominate the collection, the ballads are the standouts, especially with the duet with the Miranda Lambert on "Drowns The Whiskey." Instead of whiskey drowning a memory, the inverse »»»
Old Boots, New Dirt CD review - Old Boots, New Dirt
Arguing whether or not Jason Aldean's kinda (country) party is, in fact, anything remotely related to true country music is pointless. Aldean is so entrenched in the mainstream country marketplace now, we just need to accept him as he is, the same way we reluctantly accept Taylor Swift as "country." It's mighty tempting to subtitle a review of Aldean's new "Old Boots, New Dirt" release as 'Pickup Trucks & Pickup Lines,' as Aldean spends a little time »»»
Editorial: Walking the talk – When names like Hank Williams, Johnny Cash, Waylon and the Hag are invoked, you're talking hard core country. These are the touchstones of country , the guys who made country music what it was and still is (or maybe can be). When these folks would sing about being down-and-out and the rough-and-tumble, they knew of what they were singing about. Fast forward a few years to the country singers of today. »»»
Concert Review: The Lil Smokies provide the perfect antidote – On a night when the world to be falling further apart thanks to coronavirus (this would be the night the NBA postponed the season), there stood The Lil Smokies to at least in some small measure save the day. The quintet is part of a generation of musicians with bluegrass as the basis, but not totally the sum of the music either.... »»»
Concert Review: White makes the case for himself, no matter how dark the music – John Paul White opined with a glint in his eyes that his songs were not of the uplifting variety. In fact, they were downright dark. How else to explain "The Long Way" with the line "long way home back to you." Or "James," a song inspired by his grandfather who suffered from dementia. But lest you think that the Alabama... »»»
Follow Country Standard Time  Subscribe to Country News Digest  Follow Country Standard Time on twitter  Visit Country Standard Time on Facebook 

Elsewhere in the news

Currently at the CST blogs

Tillis unlocks "Looking for a Feeling" "It had been a while since I'd given my fans any new solo music," Pam Tillis explains, when asked about the motivation behind recording her album "Looking for a Feeling." Until recently, Tillis mostly busied herself by recording and touring with... »»»
Hull takes "25 Trips" Sierra Hull would be the first to tell you that releasing a new CD in the teeth of a global pandemic is a challenge. "It's very strange...just adjusting to being home and knowing what that feels like. It's the most I've... »»»
Lewis (and her daughters) make beautiful music (occasionally) and carry on the legacy Linda Gail Lewis has several interesting bullet points on her lengthy resume. She released her first singles in 1963 at age 16, and her first solo album, "The Two Sides of Linda Gail Lewis," in 1969 when she was just 22; her follow up album wouldn't appear... »»»
Neon Cross CD review - Neon Cross
Many records are touted as inspiring, but few albums actually live up to that billing by actually striking sentiments worthy of universal appeal. In Jaime Wyatt's case, there's never any doubt, »»»
Tessy Lou Williams CD review - Tessy Lou Williams
Welcome country traditionalist Tessy Lou Williams who hails from Montana, the daughter of two musicians who emigrated from Nashville to Willow Creek, Mont. (population 210). Her parents toured with their »»»
Ready for the Horses CD review - Ready for the Horses
"It ain't for the faint of heart," Jarrod Dickenson croons on the lead-off track on "Ready the Horses," a rallying cry meant to inspire the reticent among us in this era of distrust »»»
Songs I Can't Live Without CD review - Songs I Can't Live Without
After a seven-year hiatus, Marshall Chapman is back with "Songs I Can't Live Without," her 14th release and eighth on her own label. The 71-year-old singer-songwriter-author-actress had intended to retire from music »»»
Copy That CD review - Copy That
Nine songs in, Sara Evans finally unleashes a country song that she wanted to cover. And it's one of the most copied songs at that - Hank's "I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry." The cut is a decided left turn from the rest »»»
Reunions CD review - Reunions
"It gets easier, but it never gets easy," Jason Isbell reminds us on the song "It Gets Easier." It's a simple couplet, utilizing small words, yet it expresses a big truth. Then, with the song's first verse, Isbell - a recovering alcoholic  »»»