Clark releases new single
Monday, September 12, 2016
– Brandy Clark's new single, "Love Can Go To Hell" was released to country radio today.
Written by Clark and Scott Stepakoff, the song is from "Big Day In A Small Town."
"Anyone that knows me knows I'm a sucker for a good story," said Clark. "It's the challenge of depicting an entire scene in a three-minute song that I really love."
The song took on a different mood when Clark and producer Jay Joyce took the song into the studio. "That was a straight up ballad when I brought it in," said Clark. "He didn't change the tempo of it, but he changed the energy of it in a way that makes it feel like a mid-tempo/up-tempo song. You have heard it if you know my catalog, you just haven't heard it like this."
Clark has British dates in Birmingham on Sept. 20, Glasgow on Sept. 21, London on Sept. 23 and Manchester on Sept. 24.
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Big Day in a Small Town
There are two components to Brandy Clark. First is her songwriting, which gained her much street cred, penning songs for the likes of Miranda Lambert ("Mama's Broken Heart" with Kacey Musgraves and Shane McAnally), The Band Perry ("Better Dig Two"), Keith Urban, Reba McEntire and a slew for Musgraves and Jennifer Nettles. And then there's her own artistic career with her major label debut finally coming close to three years after her extremely well-received (with »»»
Songwriter Brandy Clark moved to Nashville from Washington more than 15 years ago, penning songs recorded by The Band Perry (Better Dig Two), Miranda Lambert (Mama's Broken Heart), Kacey Musgraves (Follow Your Arrow) and Sheryl Crow (Homecoming Queen). On her debut, Clark weaves her crystal voice around her sparse, emotional lyrics, creating a colorful quilt of stories that cover the lives of people trying to deal with loneliness, lost love, loss and cope with the vagaries daily life. »»»
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: There's a lot to be said about The Felice Brothers
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Concert Review: Turner bring it on (to his second) home
Frank Turner opined during the first of four sold-out nights of the Lost Evenings Festival that Boston was his home away from his British home. The likable, accessible singer hit the sweet spot not only with his perspective, but his performance as well demonstrated why.
Turner made a major change in this year's festival. For the first time, he... »»»
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