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Moore announces fall tour

Monday, June 20, 2016 – Kip Moore announced tour dates today for his Me and My Kind Tour, which starts in late September and concludes in December.

Jon Pardi, who just released his second full-length CD, "California Sunrise," on Friday, will open the shows. He has a hit single now with "Head Over Boots."

"Being out on the road is where me and the band feel most at home," said Moore. "Even though we've been nonstop already this year with the headlining shows in the UK and the Miranda (Lambert) tour, it just doesn't feel natural to slow down, our live show is when we are in our element. I'm really looking forward to having the opportunity to test some new material that we've been working on out on the road and having Jon out with us too, I'm sure we're going to get into some trouble out there."

Tour dates are:
Sept. 30 Oklahoma City, Okla.
Oct. 1 Fort Worth, Texas
Oct. 6 Kalamazoo, Mich.
Oct. 8 Toledo, Ohio
Oct. 13 Kingston, Ontario, Canada
Oct. 20 Lowell, Mass.
Oct. 21 Pittsburgh
Oct. 27 Bemidji, Minn.
Oct. 28 St. Paul, Minn.
Nov. 10 Atlanta
Nov. 11 Birmingham, Ala.
Nov. 12 Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Nov. 17 Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Nov. 18 Peoria, Ill.
Nov. 19 Kansas City
Dec. 1 New York
Dec. 3 Philadelphia
Dec. 8 Detroit

Moore is currently on Lambert's Keeper Of The Flame Tour, which stops in Darien, N.Y. on Thursday and Saratoga Springs, N.Y. on Friday. Moore's current single, "Running For You," is from his sophomore album "Wild Ones."

More news

CD reviews

Wild World CD review - Wild World
There are moments while listening to Kip Moore's album where the listener might feel like he/she is sampling new Kid Rock music - albeit, with plenty more heart and soul. Moore sings with a similarly endearing scratchy vocal tone, and has a primarily country music fan base, but that's where these two artists part ways artistically. Whereas Kid Rock mostly raises hell, Moore raises awareness. Kid Rock might be perfectly comfortable singing about his dark side, but Moore is heard »»»
Heartache Medication CD review - Heartache Medication
Jon Pardi may sing about heartache medication with this collection of songs, but his focus on arrangements filled with traditional musical elements (fiddle, steel guitar and twangy electric guitar) is joyfully medicinal for anyone sickened by so much mainstream country music that lacks many (if not all) of these essential country instruments. These songs read as well as they sound, though. For example, the drinking song "Me and Jack" begins with a thumping, Johnny Cash-inspired country groove. »»»
Room To Spare: The Acoustic Sessions CD review - Room To Spare: The Acoustic Sessions
Kip Moore's greatest musical selling point is his raspy singing voice. Much like Bob Seger long before him, his is a vocal tone that gets your immediate attention every time you hear it. This EP-length project presents Moore in a quieter setting than usual. That distinctive voice is unavoidable, though, whether revved up or tamped down. The song that stands out most is "It Ain't California," which is introduced with a beautifully twangy electric guitar riff. »»»
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... »»»
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