Farr makes pilgrimage to mother church, leaves engaged
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Farr makes pilgrimage to mother church, leaves engaged

Monday, May 11, 2015 – Tyler Farr made pilgrimage to the mother church of country music on Sunday, but the singer wasn't at the Ryman Auditorium to sing a few songs.

He did get down on one knee though to ask his girlfriend of 2 years, Hannah Freeman, for her hand in marriage. With the stained-glass windows framing the happy couple, Freeman said yes.

"Yes I'm a sucker for heartbreak songs. But, with every heartache you learn, and that coincides with my music career; which all the times and trials led me to find my best friend, a woman that truly makes me a better person. And I am now so very blessed and proud to call her my fiancé," Farr said.

"Truly the best moment of my life. And I honestly couldn't think of a better church than the mother church of country music."

Farr just released his second album, "Suffer in Peace."


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CD reviews for Tyler Farr

Missouri-raised Tyler Farr has posted a solid amount of success for a career not a decade old. Apparently, he's the only solo male country artist in the past decade to have their first two studio albums debut in the Top 5 on the Billboard 200. That's pretty impressive, because sophomore slumps are real. But the industry has bounced Farr around like he's going through a cloud in prop plane seat. Whether it's label mergers or departures, he's now on Jason Aldean's ...
CD review - Suffer in Peace Sometimes, you have to start at the top before you can get real. Tyler Farr's 2013 debut, "Redneck Crazy," spawned two hits and landed in the Top Five. Colt Ford had him take ""Dirt Road Anthem" for a spin before Jason Aldean cut it. His sophomore effort, "Suffer in Silence," is more introspective. Producers Jim Catino and Julian King showcase an 11-song collection here (3 of which Farr had a hand in writing) that has a much different feel from the full ...
CD review - Redneck Crazy Tyler Farr has a hit on his hands with the title track, and like a good chunk of his debut, he seems far more content with being derivative instead of imaginative. Farr does little to separate himself from the pack, but how could he given that he goes for hip hop, rocks, raps and sings about rednecks and drinking? In other words, there's not a whole lot even remotely new or trailblazing. Farr comes from what is becoming long line of current country artists intent on meshing country with ...


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