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Houser releases song snippets

Monday, August 9, 2010 – Randy Houser spent months in the studio recording his sophomore studio album, "They Call Me Cadillac," so when it came time to set a release date, Houser wanted to spread it out over a few months as well.

Houser and Show Dog-Universal Music will give fans a sneak peek starting this week. Snippets of Houser's record - beginning with Lowdown and Lonesome, They Call Me Cadillac and Addicted - will be made available on Aug. 10, upcoming single A Man Like Me and Will I Always Be This Way (available Aug. 17), and more. The songs will be at Houser's web site, RandyHouser.com, leading up to the release of "They Call Me Cadillac," which lands on shelves Sept. 21.

In addition to the weekly preview, Houser will share the origins of the tracks with the fans online with a first-hand look at the writing and recording process behind the 12-track self-penned album.

Sneak peek release dates are:

Aug. 10: Lowdown And Lonesome, They Call Me Cadillac and Addicted

Aug. 17: A Man Like Me and Will I Always Be This Way

Aug. 24: Out Here In The Country

Aug. 31: Here With Me

Sept. 7: Somewhere South of Memphis

Sept. 14: If I Could Buy Some Time and Lead Me Home

Best known for his hits Boots On and Anything Goes, Houser will be showcasing his catalog of crowd favorites and soon-to-be smashes on tour this fall with Gary Allan.

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Fired Up CD review - Fired Up
A brand of neo-traditional country music has entered the mainstream scene in response to the hip hop beats of bro country and smooth EDM of metro country. Artists like Aaron Watson and Randy Houser are providing a strong alternative on the charts for fans who prefer their country closer to its roots. The challenge for a country artist today is to find a balance between the fans and their business. A small handful of writers are responsible for most of the mainstream chart toppers, resulting in a »»»
How Country Feels CD review - How Country Feels
Despite a good track record of releasing quality music, Randy Houser hasn't become a consistent chart-topper yet. His new album, "How Country Feels," has already brought him one hit song with the title track, so perhaps a change of scenery (Houser is now on Stoney Creek) was what his career needed. Houser's last album, "They Call Me Cadillac," was a bluesy, varied album that unfortunately yielded no hits. This time around, he's gone for a much simpler »»»
They Call Me Cadillac CD review - They Call Me Cadillac
Country music needs more true country songs, not more songs proving country credentials. Randy Houser's latest contains a few examples of the former. After bragging unnecessarily in one verse about liking to "smoke from my left hand," he ends the chorus to Whistlin' Dixie by stating, "I ain't just Whistlin' Dixie." Then on the bluesy, rocking Out Here In The Country he tells us, "Them city lights ain't my cup of tea." But this bluster all »»»
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: Perhaps not country, but Urban stars – After Keith Urban scorched a version of "Days Go By," a man in his mid-50s in a Led Zeppelin T shirt said to his rhinestone clad lady friend, "This is not country music, that guy's a rock star." Indeed, the chart topping Aussie further contributes to country's multiple personality disorder, but in a category other than pop.... »»»
Concert Review: Loveless translates her sound well – Once upon a time, Lydia Loveless was part of the country, maybe alt.-country movement, but over time the Ohio-based singer has strayed further from those roots. That was made ever more clear by her rocking - with edge - performance on this evening. That's not to say that there's anything wrong with Loveless' direction - it's just... »»»
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