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Marty Stuart returns home

Friday, April 2, 2010 – Marty Stuart is going back home again because he signed with Sugar Hill Records and is set to release a new studio album this summer. Stuart and the label have a history together that dates back 27 years, when his first solo album, "Busy Bee Cafe," came out on the label in 1982.

"Everyone here at Sugar Hill Records is excited to have Marty return to the label...it's very fitting since Sugar Hill released his solo debut many years ago," said Gary Paczosa, Vice President of A&R for Sugar Hill Records. "More than anything though, it's about this new record. It's an amazing piece of work...deep, thoughtful, soulful, rich and country. I can't wait for people to hear it."

"I found a building full of kindred spirits in the people at Sugar Hill Records," said Stuart. "I appreciate what they represent. For years. I've respected their support of American roots music and the arts. I admire the integrity of the Sugar Hill council."

"I have moved through a series of roots recordings in the past few years while working my way back home. Home being traditional country music," continued Stuart. "The new album, 'Ghost Train (The Studio B Sessions),' is the reflection of the lasting power of a genre and a culture in which I grew up in and love very much. Personally, this is a landmark project. To stand alongside of the Fabulous Superlatives and some of country music's most notable musicians in a room where so much of country music's legacy was forged is beyond words. This project represents a new chapter of life for me, the Superlatives, Studio B and traditional country music. I couldn't ask for more."

More news for Marty Stuart

CD reviews for Marty Stuart

Way Out West CD review - Way Out West
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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 »»»
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: Daniels wears out bows, but music endures – After each of the first few songs Charlie Daniels played, his 'fiddle tech (?)' exchanged his bow. Is this because he was playing particularly hard? Perhaps. Whatever the case, Daniels and his five-piece band clearly appeared to be giving it their all during the act's hour-and-a-half set. As it is the Christmas month, Daniels sang a... »»»
Concert Review: Rawlings easily moves out of the shadow – Every once in awhile David Rawlings moves out of the shadow of musical mate Gillian Welch to launch his own tour. While Welch, for whom Rawlings plays guitar, has the more prominent career, nights like this ably confirm that there is a reason does his own thing as well. Rawlings, who released the very fine "Poor David's Almanack" in... »»»
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