Niemann visits "Marie" today
Monday, November 5, 2012
– Jerrod Niemann debut his new single Only God Could Love You More,
from his new album, "Free The Music," at noon today to Hallmark Channel's new daytime talk show "Marie."
Niemann will step on to host Marie Osmond's stage to share the inspiration behind his new single.
On Tuesday, Nov. 6, Niemann will appear on GAC's "On the Streets" where he will perform an acoustic rendition of Only God Could Love You More. Air times that day are 10 a.m., 2 p.m., 5:30 p.m., and 11:30 p.m. eastern.
Touring the U.S. on his Jagermeister Presents Tour, Niemann will perform more than 200 dates this year. He was also received two songwriting awards for his hits, What Do You Want and One More Drinkin' Song last week at the 2012 BMI Awards in Nashville.
More news for Jerrod Niemann
CD reviews for Jerrod Niemann
One thing you can never call Jerrod Niemann is boring. When he's at the top of his game, there are few singers in Nashville better suited to bridge the divide between pop and country. At the other side of the spectrum, something like "Donkey" may fail, but at least it fails spectacularly. "This Ride" continues to show off Niemann's ease at adapting pop sensibilities into country music, but his misses seem a bit more formulaic than past efforts. »»»
Jerrod Niemann's new "High Noon" album is better than the annoying single, "Drink to That All Night," might lead you to believe. Fortunately, the album is not completely a Luke Bryan sound-alike.
Even so, there are moments where Niemann sometimes sounds a little too much like his musical contemporaries. The rap-influenced "Donkey" has a bit of Big & Rich flavor running through it, while the resigned tone in Niemann's voice during "Lucky #7" »»»
Free The Music
Some artists dance to the beat of a different drummer and on his latest recording, "Free the Music," Jerrod Niemann does just that. Stepping away from more conventional Music Row sounds, Niemann performs a mash-up of genres, showcasing elements of pop, rock, Dixieland jazz and more while still managing to keep his feet squarely in country territory.
The title track leads off, finding the artist seemingly channeling fellow artist, Big Kenny, as he throws it all into a pot and stirs, »»»
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: Richey needn't chase any more
The opening lines of Kim Richey's "Chase Wild Horses," one of the best tracks on her excellent new CD, "Edgeland," starts with the lines:
"I don't chase wild horses any more/I'm all done running from the way I was before
Things I've done that I ain't proud of / I can't even stand the sound of
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