Sign up for newsletter
 

Moore announces album, tour

Thursday, July 25, 2013 – Justin Moore will release a new disc, "Off the Beaten Path," on Sept. 17 on Valory. And he also announced today that he will launch the Off the Beaten Path Tour on Nov. 1 in Missouri, ending 56 cities later in Arkansas at the end of April 2014.

The trek also stars Randy Houser and special guest Josh Thompson.

"I can't express, in words, how excited I am about this tour. The success of the Outlaws Like Me Tour gave us the opportunity to step it up a notch this time around. From the production to venue size to Randy and Josh, we're taking it to another level," said Moore. "I consider Randy Houser and Josh Thompson to be two of my best friends in Nashville, and, I've said numerous times, I believe they are the two most talented singer/songwriters in our format. We are thrilled to welcome them to our second headlining tour and know that they will help us tremendously. As a fan, I can't wait to watch them play... It's gonna be a party every night."

Moore's current single is Point At You from the upcoming disc. He has enjoyed previous hits with Small Town USA, If Heaven Wasn't So Far Away and Til My Last Day.

"Over the last few years some of my favorite shows have been with Justin and Josh, so making a tour out of it is going to be special. I can't wait for fans to join the part," said Houser, who is coming off a number one single How Country Feels and is nearing the top of the charts with his follow-up hit Runnin' Outta Moonlight.

Thompson just released a new single on Show Dog Nashville.

Tour dates are:
Nov. 1 Springfield, Mo. - Shrine Mosque
Nov. 2 Enid, Okla. - Enid Event Center
Nov. 3 Fort Smith, Ark. - Fort Smith Convention Center
Nov. 8 Tupelo, Miss. - Bancorp South Arena
Nov. 9 Columbus, Ga. - Columbus Civic Center
Nov. 10 St. Petersburg, Fla. - Vinoy Park
Nov. 14 Saginaw, Mich. - The Dow Event Center
Nov. 15 Highland Heights, Ky. - The Bank of Kentucky Center
Nov. 16 Youngstown, Ohio - Covelli Centre
Nov. 20 Topeka, Kan. - Kansas Expocentre
Nov. 21 Lincoln, Neb. - Pershing Center
Nov. 22 Mankato, Minn. - Verizon Wireless Center
Nov. 23 Fargo, N.D. - Scheels Arena
Nov. 30 Chicago, Ill. - Rosemont Theatre
Jan. 23 Greensboro, N.C. - Greensboro Coliseum
Jan. 24 Knoxville, Tenn. - Knoxville Civic Auditorium
Jan. 25 South Haven, Miss. - Landers Center
Jan. 30 Lacrosse, Wis. - LaCrosse Center
Jan. 31 Springfield, Ill. - Prairie Capital Convention Center
Feb. 1 Duluth, Minn. - Amsoil Arena
Feb. 6 Fairfax, Va. - Patriot Center
Feb. 7 California, Pa. - Cal U Convocation Center
Feb. 8 Huntington, W.Va. - Big Sandy Superstore Arena
Feb. 13 Clovis, N.M. - Curry Events Center
Feb. 14 Cedar Park, Texas - Cedar Park Center
Feb. 15 Allen, Texas - Allen Event Center
Feb. 16 Wichita Falls, Texas - Kay Yeager Center
Feb. 26 Springfield, Mass. - MassMutual Center
Feb. 27 Indiana, Pa. - Kovalchick Complex
Feb. 28 Kingston, R.I. - The Ryan Center
March 1 Salisbury, M.D. - Wicomico Civic Center
March 6 Lowell, Mass. -- Tsongas Center at UMass Lowell
March 7 Bangor, Maine- Cross Insurance Center
March 8 Portland, Maine - Cumberland Country Civic Center
March 14 Kalamazoo, Mich.- Wings Stadium
March 15 Ypsilanti, Mich. - EMU Convocation Center
March 20 Park City, Kan. - Hartman Arena
March 27 St Louis, Mo. - Chaifetz Arena
March 28 Cedar Rapids, Iowa - US Cellular Center
March 29 Rockford, Ill. - BMO Harris Bank Arena
April 10 Norfolk, Va. - Ted Constant Convention Center
April 11 Salem, Va. - Salem Civic Center
April 18 Reading, Pa. - Sovereign Center
April 26 Jonesboro, Ark.- ASU Convocation Center

More news for Justin Moore

CD reviews for Justin Moore

Off the Beaten Path CD review - Off the Beaten Path
With Justin Moore's Off The Beaten Path, this stereotypical modern day country singer actually treads a well trod mainstream road, where the songs push all the right buttons, much like that famous Pavlovian dog study. Moore predictably sings about country life, including rednecks (For Some Ol' Redneck Reason), small towns (This Kind Of Town) and listening to the radio with your girl (Country Radio). Country artists like Moore are so adamant about keeping it real, but you'd almost »»»
Outlaws Like Me CD review - Outlaws Like Me
Justin Moore's sophomore release sounds like the product of a marketing campaign aimed at good ol' country boys who like to drink, drive pickups and party with scantily clad country girls. The recent success of similar artists like Eric Church and Josh Thompson shows that there is a market for Nashville country that is decidedly less pop focused than many recent artists. The album feels too cliché to ring true. The problem begins on the first song, Redneck Side, an upbeat »»»
Justin Moore CD review - Justin Moore
There are a lot of male singers out there today in country covering the same turf - Jason Aldean, Randy Houser and now Justin Moore among others. Their music may be steeped in country at some level, but the direction that they follow is far more rooted in rock. Arkansas native Moore has a few quality songs among the 10, but he never succeeds in carving out his own niche. Moore falls victim to the host of other would be country poseurs who try to invoke the names of the forefathers in the »»»
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: Newport Folk Fest retains its beauty – With acts ranging from Ray LaMontagne to The Staves to Case/Lang/Veirs, the Newport Folk Festival ran the gamut from tried and true to not so well known to brand new (sort of) acts. And that was the beauty of day one of the festival in enabling attendees to sample a wide range of music and genres, albeit little of it folk as we once knew it.... »»»
Concert Review: Hensley, Ickes have a good thing going – Chances are strong that Dobro master extraordinaire Rob Ickes has used the line a time or two when he explained his instrument of choice as "a guitar played incorrectly." The line got the requisite laughter from the small crowd of about 25 in the intimate club. His sidekick, Trey Hensley, didn't offer any such comment.... »»»
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

Lonely Heartstring Band navigates "Deep Waters" Four years after forming in Boston and a year after receiving their first major award (an IBMA Momentum nod), when most bands might be expected to have two or three already in circulation, the Lonely Heartstring Band finally has its first full-length CD release "Deep Waters" (Rounder) out on the street.... »»»
Bush tells the story Sam Bush is back with a new record, "Storyman," not that he ever went anywhere. Identified with The Telluride Bluegrass Festival, which he has played in one form or another for each year but one, he helped define the new grass sound. Starting with Poor Richard's Almanac (along with Alan Munde and Wayne Stewart) in 1970, continuing to turns with New Grass Revival and Nash Ramblers, Bush has played fiddle, mandolin and mandolin variants (including slide mandolin) solidly since that time.... »»»
Ladies and gentlemen, The Infamous Stringdusters Nearly 10 years on, The Infamous Stringdusters have carved out a singular place for themselves in the bluegrass/jamgrass world. The Stringdusters tour aggressively, are fixtures on the festival circuit and released several intriguing recording projects since late 2015: an EP of covers, including Tom Petty's "American Girl," and a full-length album of songs collaborating with some of the finest female singers in the Americana genre ("Ladies and Gentlemen").... »»»
Reams leaps into "Rhyme & Season" James Reams is one of bluegrass music's unconventional stalwarts. A son of Kentucky, Reams' journey has taken any number of unusual pathways since the mid-seventies. Producing albums for more than 20 years, Reams' ninth release of personable bluegrass, "Rhyme and Season," is a relaunch for Reams, an artist who has never followed a singular route. ... »»»
The Fighter CD review - The Fighter
A singer's believability is essential to the success of any album, and David Nail has a way of persuading us that every word he sings on his "Fighter" comes straight from the heart. And it doesn't hurt that the songwriting contained within is topnotch throughout. Two songs, in particular, go straight to the heart in addition to being heartfelt. "Home," which Lori McKenna both sings on and co-wrote, is the first song on this record... »»»
We're All Somebody From Somewhere CD review - We're All Somebody From Somewhere
It's a difficult proposition for a band member to go solo after a longstanding highly successful career and try to forge a musical identity that not only isn't all that similar to what's come before, but is also able to stand on its own as musically viable. And despite some false starts in launching his solo career commercially on the country charts, Steven Tyler has managed to make a statement on both counts. »»»
Rattle & Roar CD review - Rattle & Roar
In the spirit of "if it was a good idea the first time around, it's got to be worth trying again," Jerry Douglas and his collaborators in the Earls Of Leicester return with a follow-up to their self-titled Grammy-winning debut of two years ago. On the off chance that you missed it the first time around, Douglas pulled the band together, not as just another "tribute" band... »»»
Young in All the Wrong Ways CD review - Young in All the Wrong Ways
Sara Watkins' voice is powerful. "Young In All The Wrong Ways" showcases her instrument admirably. Watkins burst upon the music scene in 1989, as part of Nickel Creek, teaming with her brother Sean and mandolinist Chris Thile. Nickel Creek had a solid run of recording and live music performances for a couple of decades before the members spread out into other collaborations. »»»
Storyman CD review - Storyman
It's been seven years since Sam Bush released a collection of songs (2009's "Circles Around Me"), but Bush has never left the bluegrass/jamgrass consciousness. He tours, mostly festivals, with his first-rate Sam Bush Band and has popped up as instrumental collaborator with Frank Solivan, Taylor Swift, Bela Fleck, David Grisman and countless others over the years. »»»
True Sadness CD review - True Sadness
The Avett Brothers shows oftentimes offer some of the best bluegrass-inspired instrumental music around as brothers Seth and Scott surround themselves with highly skilled players. Albums, on the other hand, can sometimes be a significantly different matter. Songs on the new "True Sadness," for instance, reveal this act's well-developed introspective side. »»»