Paisley debuts in second
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Paisley debuts in second

Wednesday, April 17, 2013 – Brad Paisley may have created a lot more publicity with "Wheelhouse" than Paramore did with its self-titled disc, but the rock band is first on the Billboard 200 chart with 106,000 units sold. Paisley was second with 100,000 and, of course, first on the country chart. That marked the seventh time he topped the country chart.

Paisley received much publicity for the song Accidental Racist with LL Cool J.

Blake Shelton was fourth with "Based on a True Story" at 61,000 units sold, down 25 percent. Eric Church debuted in fifth with "Caught in the Act: Live" with 61,000 units sold. The Band Perry was sixth with "Pioneer," selling 56,000 units, down 56 percent.

The charts will be out Thursday.


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CD reviews for Brad Paisley

CD review - Wheelhouse Brad Paisley isn't content to keep doing the same old. In fact, this is probably the least traditional country outing in his career. Yet, a few things remain intact - great guitar playing and singing and a sense of humor without being too kitschy. In fact, Paisley manages to combine the ultra serious with his typical sense of humor. The seriousness is never more apparent from Paisley than on the controversial Accidental Racist with LL Cool J, who helped write and perform it. ...
CD review - Hits Alive Brad Paisley's new live hits CD is a bit of a tease. That's because it only goes half way in replicating the true live Paisley experience. Watching the accompanying concert videos at a Paisley show, whether the venue screen is showing Andy Griffith during Waitin' on a Woman or the montage of recently-deceased celebrities that accompanies When I Get Where I'm Going, reveal how Paisley simply must be seen to be fully enjoyed. Nevertheless, Paisley in concert and captured on ...
CD review - American Saturday Night Brad Paisley has grown up on his eighth album. Yes, the West Virginian maintains a sense of humor, but apparently aging has left its mark on a maturing singer who has never forsaken his country roots. That is ever so apparent in songs like Anything Like Me and Oh Yeah, You're Gone. The former finds Paisley looking at the passage of time through his son's life in a tender, but not sappy look. On the latter, he's a five-year-old boy who doesn't get what he wants, which his grandfather notices. ...


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