Gloriana sees how far they can go with new single
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Gloriana sees how far they can go with new single

Monday, October 5, 2009 – Gloriana, fresh off the success of their debut single, are about to release How Far Do You Wanna Go? as their second single.

"We received so much support from fans and country radio for our debut single, which we are extremely grateful for," said Mike Gossin of the band. "The fans seem to be having a positive response to "How Far Do You Wanna Go?" on the road so it's a really exciting time for us to get this song out to radio. It's a great follow-up to "Wild At Heart" and also happens to be my favorite song on the album!"

How Far Do You Wanna Go? was written by Gloriana producer Matt Serletic, Jeffrey Steele and Danny Myrick. It follows their successful debut single Wild At Heart, which landed in the Top 10 on country radio charts and was the best selling single by a new country artist in 2009 having sold more than 350,000 copies to date.

Gloriana's self-titled album, which debuted in second on the Billboard Country Album Chart and number 3 on Billboard's Top 200, has sold more than 100,000 copies. The band has opened shows for Taylor Swift with that gig ending Oct. 11 in Minneapolis.


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CD reviews for Gloriana

CD review - A Thousand Miles Left Behind Why did Cheyenne Kimball leave? It's the question Gloriana fans want answered: country music's "Who Shot JR?" And even the remaining band members may not know. What's for certain is that Kimball, the multi-threat 22-year-old vocalist, reportedly just stopped showing up for Gloriana tour dates. A few tweets later, the bridges were burned, right on the verge of this record's release. The bandmates went into revisionist mode, expunging all traces of their former ...
CD review - Gloriana It is interesting that Gloriana shares its name with a 1953 English opera, as they sound much the same --powerful, scripted and slightly overdramatic. The group's tight-knit harmonies are the crux of this 13-track album; they gorgeously weave and contrast strong 2-, 3- and 4-parts into almost every verse. Occasionally the group over sings, but then, they are fighting to be heard over layers of unneeded production. Given the ages of the foursome (teens to mid-20s), it's only natural ...


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