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Scott announces solo disc

Friday, April 22, 2016 – Hillary Scott will become the second member of Lady Antebellum to go the solo route.

Scott, one-third of the band, announced today via Instagram that she was going to release "Love Remains," a faith-based album" under the moniker Hillary Scott & the Scott Family.

"It's a collection of songs that I have co-written, found and have grown up singing in church. The best part about this collection of songs is that it is featuring my mom Linda Davis, my father Lang Scott and my littler sister Rylee Scott," Scott wrote.

Ricky Skaggs produced the disc. Scott did not say when the disc would be out. The music is being put out by HST Entertainment under exclusive license to EMI Nashville.

Band mate Charles Kelley released a solo disc earlier this year and has been touring behind it.

Scott said she was "so excited the day is finally here that I get to share with you all that I've been up to. Keeping all this excitement under wraps has been such a challenge."

Scott said she made a faith-based disc because she wanted "to share more of who I am. These songs and many like them are the cry of my heart. I have been singing songs like this my whole life whether it be in church, with family and friends gathered around with guitars on my screened in porch, rocking my baby girl to sleep or while holding the hand of a dying love one. Songs rooted in my faith have gotten me through and continue to bring me through the best and worst times of my life. They make me feel peace when I'm anxious, strength when I doubt and give me the courage to keep going on the days that I don't think I can go another step."

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Heart Break CD review - Heart Break
Lady Antebellum may cause you to throw out many of your country music principles. They don't sing and play traditional country music, for starters. They're not cool like more rocking Americana artists. In fact, they're huge mainstream country stars. So, why are some of us still suckers for their sound? And why does the new "Heart Break" sound so good on the ears? Well, it's simple, but complicated. Hillary Scott is simply a wonderfully sincere singer. »»»
747 CD review - 747
Six albums into its career, Lady Antebellum pretty much has the formula down pat. Either Hillary Scott or long and lanky Charles Kelley assumes lead vocals with Dave Haywood also providing vocals plus guitars and mandolin in a bunch of songs easy on the ears with a story often involving a lust for love. The typical song ("Lie With Me," for example) starts with Kelly or Scott taking a stanza, followed by the other with both then tackling the chorus together. This has worked quite well »»»
Golden CD review - Golden
Lady Antebellum probably needed a change in direction after "Own the Night" dropped in 2011. The material was overly geared towards taking dead aim at the radio jugular and not the best material. That isn't the case this time out on the trio's fifth release because most of the songs veer away from being obviously radio fodder (except for the current singleDowntown with its soulful beginning and strong vocals from Hillary Scott), but that also doesn't man that this was the right change. »»»
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: Stapleton shows his traditional roots – Chris Stapleton's All-American Road show feels like a singular mission to rid the genre of the bro country scourge that has plagued it for years. He came out with a blazing one-two punch of "Second One To Know" and "Without Your Love" and packed a stadium sized onslaught into a 9,000-seat arena. He never once veered from his... »»»
Concert Review: Jinks wins over fans, especially new ones – Cody Jinks asked the crowd a bit into his show how many had never seen him before. It seemed like Jinks has made a lot of musical inroads into the public's consciousness because roughly three quarters of the audience raised their hands to show that this was their first time. That probably made Jinks feel pretty darn good about how life has been... »»»
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