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Marty Stuart Show kicks off Saturday

Thursday, October 30, 2008 – Marty Stuart's original television series The Marty Stuart Show will premiere this Saturday, Nov. 1 on RFD-TV at 8 p.m. Stuart handpicks each guest and executive produces the 30-minute episodes himself.

Each show will feature music by Stuart and his Fabulous Superlatives, as well as his wife Connie Smith and banjo man Leroy Troy. Radio personality Eddie Stubbs serves as the show's announcer and Stuart's sidekick on every episode.

"I love this show. It represents everything that I cherish about traditional country music," said Stuart. "I've fallen head over heels all over again with rhinestones, love songs, train songs, gospel songs, fancy pickin' and the steal guitar. I've always believed God made Saturday nights for country music. This show is a natural for Saturday night."

The following guests will appear through December:

Nov. 1 Little Jimmy Dickens

Nov. 8 Earl Scruggs

Nov. 15 Tennessee Mafia Jug Band

Nov. 22 Riders In The Sky

Nov. 29 John Anderson

Dec. 6 Old Crow Medicine Show

Dec. 13 Josh Turner

Dec. 20 Kentucky Headhunters

Stuart and long time friend Travis Tritt will reunite this fall for a cross-country acoustic tour kicking off Nov. 1 in Temecula, Cal.

More news for Marty Stuart

CD reviews for Marty Stuart

Saturday Night/ Sunday Morning CD review - Saturday Night/ Sunday Morning
Since leaving his 1990s' mainstream country music output in his tracks, Marty Stuart has been on an incredible run, both in terms of quality and quantity. Not only has he continued to perfect his rocking-yet-traditional brand of country music, but he has also released several well-regarded gospel albums. His latest double, "Saturday Night/Sunday Morning," gives a double helping of music that will please both secular and sacred music fans. The country half is in keeping with »»»
Nashville: Volume 1 - Tear the Woodpile Down CD review - Nashville: Volume 1 - Tear the Woodpile Down
Marty Stuart lives and breathes country music. It's in his blood through associations with folks like Johnny Cash. He's a huge collector of country's history, a photographer, and, oh yeah, quite a fine musician. Stuart returns for another superb disc of only 10 songs (that's the only criticism here in a tight 31 or so minute set) mixing his stellar, full-bodied Mississippi drawl vocals, great playing, an instrumental, a spoken word (not the first time he has done that) with »»»
Ghost Train (The Studio B Sessions) CD review - Ghost Train (The Studio B Sessions)
Marty Stuart's new album has been called his love letter to classic country music. Inspired by the music he grew up loving, Stuart set out to show that that music still had vitality. And he more than succeeded. To be sure, the music on this album isn't really any different that of Stuarts' last all-country offering, 2003's "Country Music." Here Stuart returns to his roots and brings along some friends, one of those being his wife Connie Smith, who duets with him on »»»
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 Surly Gentlemen prove anything but – For about the past six months, veteran bluegrassers Clay Hess, formerly of Kentucky Thunder, and Tim Shelton of NewFound Road, along with Clay's son Brennan, have collectively been The Surly Gentlemen. The trio's sound is probably best described as stripped down bluegrass meets singer/songwriter. These Surly Gents have been playing small... »»»
Concert Review: Dustbowl Revival leads just another typical night in Music City – The Station Inn is Nashville's self-styled "World Famous" venue for bluegrass and roots music for over 40 years. Over time, the area around The Station Inn (much like the rest of Nashville) has changed, swapping gritty and sweaty for shiny and slick. The area, known as The Gulch, now features shopping and restaurants, with little of the... »»»
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