Sign up for newsletter
 

Jager helps Houser tour

Tuesday, March 27, 2012 – Randy Houser will be touring with a little help from Jagermeister. The tour will kick off on April 26th in Knoxville, Tenn. and will hit 16 cities across the nation with Rick Monroe as the supporting act.

Jagermeister has a long history of supporting bands, both from a local level to national amphitheater acts. Houser said, "In 2009 I had the chance to be out on Jagermeister's first country tour with my buddy Pat Green right as I was about to put out my first single, so I couldn't be more excited to be out on this Jagermeister Presents Tour. It's gonna be one hell of a party."

Houser enjoyed chart success with Boots On and Anything Goes. After touring alongside Willie Nelson and Jamey Johnson on the Country Throwdown Tour in the summer of 2011, Houser began recording his first album on Stoney Creek Records. His first radio single from the forthcoming release is slated for spring.

Monroe will be on his fifth tour with Jagermeister. He is releasing his new single, Crazy Not To on Render Records in support of his new EP, his first project for Render.

Tour dates are:

April 26 | Knoxville, TN | Cotton Eyed Joe's

April 27 | Columbia, SC | Tin Roof

April 28 | Duluth (Atlanta), GA | Wild Bill's

May 11 | Baton Rouge, LA | Texas Club

May 24 | Davie, FL | The Roundup

May 25 | Fort Walton Beach, FL | The Block

June 14 | Fort Wayne, IN | Piere's

June 16 | Charlotte, NC | Coyote Joe's

June 21 | Salisbury, MA | Blue Ocean Music Hall

June 22 | Portland, ME | Asylum

June 24 | Keene, NH | Colonial Theatre

June 28 | Winston Salem, NC | Johnny & June Saloon

June 29 | Raleigh, NC | City Limits Saloon

June 30 | Murrells Inlet, SC | The Beaver Bar

July 13 | Evansville, IN | Stoney's July 27 | Chicago, IL | Joe's Sports Bar

More news for Randy Houser

CD reviews for Randy Houser

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 »»»
Anything Goes CD review - Anything Goes
Randy Houser has been writing songs for other country artists for more than half a decade - he was best known for Trace Adkins' 2005 hitHonky Tonk Badonkadonk. And, as a kid, he spent summers with his musician father and played in his own bands. That history shows in the songs - a nice rhyme here, a catchy chorus there and Houser's expressive vocals throughout - and in the diversity of styles. He pushes all the right buttons for radio-ready singles. That makes for a handful of decent »»»
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: Womack sings "real country music" – Lee Ann Womack made it quite clear where she was coming from three songs in to her first show in the Boston area in years. "We're gonna play country music," said Womack after playing a sparking version of the new song "Don't Listen to the Wind." "I mean real country music." By that, Womack actually meant... »»»
Concert Review: Wait at LakeShake for Paisley proves worth it – The one thing that could be controlled over the three-day Windy City LakeShake country music festival was the weather. With thunder, lighting and rain in the skies on Saturday night, Brad Paisley was forced to cancel that night. But Saturday's loss was Sunday's gain because he ended closing the inaugural fest with a set that was also by... »»»
Subscribe to Country News Digest Country News Digest      Follow Country Standard Time on twitter CST      Visit Country Standard Time on Facebook CST

Elsewhere in the news

Currently at the CST blogs

Milk Carton Kids find themselves on "Monterey" Joey Ryan, half of acoustic folk duo the Milk Carton Kids, is girding his loins for the long trip from the band's Los Angeles home base to Australia. Although he's made this trip before, he's yet to acclimate completely to it.... »»»
Moreland gets high Sitting in a motel room in Houston after a weekend gig at the Mucky Duck, singer/songwriter John Moreland is in a pretty good mood. His career is on a major upswing, and he is riding some pretty big critical success of his latest release, "High on Tulsa." Moreland has a lot to be happy about with three cuts picked for the soundtrack of the hit TV show "Sons of Anarchy," a national record distribution deal with Thirty Tigers and, apparently a well-placed super fan in MSNBC political pundit Rachel Maddow.... »»»
Moorer gets "Down to Believing" Allison Moorer packed a lot of living in the past five years leading up to the recently released "Down To Believing." The results are evident throughout the effort, like a light at the end of a tunnel. Writing or co-writing 12 of the 13 tracks, Moorer is fearlessly open and autobiographical. "Even when I try to make them about something or someone else, they always end up being about me. I am the subject that I know best." ... »»»
Larry Campbell and Teresa Williams CD review - Larry Campbell and Teresa Williams
After serving as a sideman to some of the most distinguished luminaries in the biz - Bob Dylan, Paul Simon, Levon Helm and Mavis Staples among them- it seems well past time that guitarist/producer Larry Campbell would step out on his own and spotlight his skills as both a singer and songwriter. It's to his credit however that he opts to share the spotlight with his wife and collaborator Teresa Williams... »»»
Pageant Material CD review - Pageant Material
Kacey Musgraves is a welcome throwback in these bro and modern country times. That means you're going to hear sharp lyrics with more than a touch of humor, story songs and even instrumentation that recalls traditional country, like pedal steel, mandolin and a Johnny Cash drumbeat. »»»
The Muscle Shoals Recordings CD review - The Muscle Shoals Recordings
The SteelDrivers are a dynamic, driving bluegrass band, a five-piece with a sound and an approach completely their own. "The Muscle Shoals Recordings" is their fourth album and second featuring expressive lead vocalist Gary Nichols and mandolinist Brent Truitt alongside group founders Tammy Rodgers (fiddle), Richard Bailey (five-string banjo), and Mike Fleming (bass). »»»
Call Me Insane CD review - Call Me Insane
Dale Watson continually finds new ways to express old suspicions, judgments and wishes, but always stays comfortably within his self-coined Ameripolitan wheelhouse. Not that there is anything safe or staid about Watson's approach on "Call Me Insane." »»»
The Deslondes CD review - The Deslondes
It's not hard to draw a laser straight line between The Deslondes' New Orleans home base and the quintet's twangy, tangy R&B/Soul gumbo on their eponymous debut. Just press play and marvel at the loping authenticity of the opening track and first single (how very Motown), the Fats Domino-flavored "Fought the Blues and Won."  »»»