Rucker heads east

Monday, February 26, 2018 – Darius Rucker is heading back across the pond.

Rucker announced today he would perform six shows in England and Scotland in October.

Since signing with Capitol Records Nashville and releasing his first country album. "Learn to Live," in 2008, Rucker has made numerous runs overseas. Last year, Rucker returned to the C2C stage in England and performed in Germany, Switzerland and the Netherlands.

Tour dates are:
Sunday, Oct. 21 Birmingham, Symphony Hall
Monday, Oct. 22 Glasgow, Royal Concert Hall
Tuesday, Oct. 23 Gateshead, The Sage
Thursday, Oct. 25 Bristol, O2 Academy
Friday, Oct. 26 Manchester, Albert Hall
Sunday, Oct. 28 London, Royal Albert Hall

More news for Darius Rucker

CD reviews for Darius Rucker

When Was the Last Time CD review - When Was the Last Time
Darius Rucker is so darn likeable, he likely gets away with creating subpar music more than most. However, "When Was the Last Time" is a consistently good album, which is as respectable as it is likeable. Rucker knows how to sing crowd pleasers, like the fun and funny "Count the Beers" and the all-star collaboration "Straight to Hell," which also features Jason Aldean, Luke Bryan and Charles Kelley. He shines brightest, though, on the more serious songs. »»»
Southern Style CD review - Southern Style
Although opener "Homegrown Honey" has a few hip-hip sonic elements fueling it, "Southern Style" is a fairly traditional - well, as traditional as Darius Rucker can get - album. "Homegrown Honey," along with the title cut and "Half Full Dixie Cup," make a play for Rucker's Southern credentials, and for the most part support these claims. Rucker is an easygoing vocalist, and this latest effort goes down smoothly. It's still taboo for country »»»
Home for the Holidays CD review - Home for the Holidays
When it came time for Darius Rucker to throw his hat into the holiday album ring, he was clearly aiming for the old school, traditional realm of such things. The heavy orchestration for these 12 songs hearkens back to the days when crooners like Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra tracked Christmas projects, rather than anything that might pass for country. With that said, though, Rucker represents himself quite well with this traditional album of (mostly) familiar Christmas songs. »»»