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Ray Scott, Lance Miller split from Warner Nashville

Tuesday, January 8, 2008 – Ray Scott and Lance Miller are no longer on Warner Nashville. Scott and Miller both left Warner just before the Christmas holidays.

Scott released one album on Warner, "My Kind of Music," in 2005 and recorded a second, which was never released. The debut yielded a top 40 song with the title track. A second single from the debut, "Gone Either Way" also was released. Scott, a North Carolina native, had some success as a songwriter as "A Few Questions" by Clay Walker and "Pray For the Fish" by Randy Travis were recorded.

Miller recorded a disc, but that also was never released. He released a digital single "The Beach" along with "Studio 330 Sessions EP," a 4-song digital release, in 2007. Miller made his Grand Ole Opry debut in December.

"These things happen," said a Warner spokesperson.

More news for Ray Scott

CD reviews for Ray Scott

Guitar for Sale CD review - Guitar for Sale
If you thought you accidentally misfiled an old Toby Keith CD in the case of Ray Scott's fifth album "Guitar For Sale," after pressing play, it's understandable. Scott has a distinctive baritone and the drinking songs are at the top of the order with the autobiographical lead single "Livin' This Way," a melancholy tale of an addict aware of his failings and trying to dry out. "It's dark as hell and everything a record label probably want me to stay »»»
My Kind of Music CD review - My Kind of Music
On the title track, we learn of Ray Scott's love for country music, but after listening to his 14-track debut, it's clear to see how Waylon Jennings, David Allen Coe and Johnny Cash had an influence. "My Kind of Music" is a tongue-in-cheek tune about a man who's date can't appreciate country music. The North Carolina native namechecks his favorite country singers and legendary songs in a radio-friendly country song. But Scott offers much more with an album that has a feel of blues, rock and even »»»
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: These Eagles keep songs alive and well – The newly reconfigured Eagles lineup, which now includes Vince Gill and Deacon Frey in place of the late Glenn Frey, hasn't changed its set much since this modified grouping's debut at Dodger Stadium in 2017. Don Henley announced from the outset, though, how the group continues to tour primarily so it can keep the Eagles' many great songs alive.... »»»
Concert Review: Lovett could not have scripted it any better – Cerritos is a fair distance from Hollywood, but Lyle Lovett, who has accumulated a long list of acting credits, sometimes seemed like he was giving a company town performance this night. Maybe it was because Paul Reiser, the "Mad About You" star, introduced Lovett with a funny bit about what some of the man's songs mean (or don't mean).... »»»
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