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Tritt, Stuart reunite for November tour

Monday, October 13, 2008 – Travis Tritt and Marty Stuart are reuniting for an 11-date tour starting in November in California and ending three weeks later in Delaware. The friends will do acoustic renditions of the hits they enjoyed together, such as The Whiskey Ain't Workin', This One's Gonna Hurt You (For A Long, Long Time) and Honky-Tonkin's What I Do Best.

Tritt also will do some shows on his own.

Tour dates for Tritt and Stuart are:
Nov. 1 Temecula, CA Pechanga Resort & Casino
Nov. 2 Phoenix, AZ Celebrity Theatre
Nov. 3 Hollywood, CA Henry Fonda Theater
Nov. 5 Modesto, CA Gallo Center for the Arts
Nov. 13 Wheeling, WV Wheeling Island
Nov. 14 Charlottesville, VA The Paramount Theater
Nov. 15 Harrisburg, PA The Forum Theatre
Nov. 16 Troy, NY Troy Savings Bank Music Hall
Nov. 19 Easton, PA State Theatre for the Arts
Nov. 20 Indiana, PA Indiana Univ. of Pennsylvania
Nov. 21 Wilmington, DE The Grand Opera House

Tritt will play the following dates on his own:
Oct. 18 Marksville, LA Mari Center
Oct. 24 Saint Petersburg, FL Maheffey Theater
Oct. 25 Daytona Beach, FL Peabody Auditorium
Nov. 6 Salinas, CA An Acoustic Evening with Travis Trit - Fox Theater
Nov. 7 Oroville, CA An Acoustic Evening with Travis Tritt - Feather Falls Casino

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Perhaps the most disconcerting thing about today's digital music world, one in which new artists are emerging at an unprecedented rate and nabbing spots on radio and major outlets is that so many artists who've got it the hard way, earning their way through the ranks and establishing themselves, have almost been forgotten. And it's not a new trend, but one that is becoming increasingly apparent, even as these new artists speak of the value of classic country while trodding right »»»
The Calm After... CD review - The Calm After...
If you ever wonder what exactly happened to Travis Tritt, it's entirely possible he's asking the same thing himself. To review, there once was a time when grunge and hip hop were ascending, and millions of displaced popular music fans turned to its country cousin. Singers like Tritt welcomed the legion of new fans and never once insisted they wear a cowboy hat - he didn't either. From a debut album in 1990 to a (chock full) greatest hits in 1995, Tritt's star shone bright. »»»
The Storm CD review - The Storm
In an attempt to once again crack the Top 20, which he hasn't seen since 2002, Travis Tritt is trying to reinvent himself as a soulful country singer a la Tony Joe White and T. Graham Brown. He's even hired American Idol judge Randy Jackson to produce So what did they think was a good choice for first single release? A cover of "You Never take Me Dancing" by the King of Soul himself Richard Marx - Yep, Richard "Right Here Waiting" Marx. This track has Tritt unable »»»
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: Earle does it well all over again – Justin Townes Earle is back. Not that he had gone anywhere too far away. Less than four months ago, he performed a similarly styled solo acoustic show across the river in Boston at the City Winery. So, once again, this was the chance for Earle to showcase his bevy of very good material, leaning heavily towards a bluesy side, with his interest in... »»»
Concert Review: Stuart turns up the honky tonk – Late in the afternoon before heading up to Penn's Peak, news broke that the venue was nominated by The Academy of Country Music as one of the top five small venues for 2018. This foreshadowed a special vibe for Marty Stuart and His Fabulous Superlatives on this night, playing for about 1,000 fans. The band, together now for 16 years, bedecked in... »»»
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