“‘Memphis’ we’re over the moon about,” Jay DeMarcus said. “[It's] by the same guy who wrote “[Bless the] Broken Road,” Marcus Hummon. It’s a big over-the-top ballad.”
“Sometimes I’ll think things through before I answer questions or requests like that, but I immediately wrote back, ‘Yes of course! I love the Doobie Brothers!’”
In this exclusive ‘interview,’ Radio.com spoke with Cherlene from the FX TV show “Archer” about her music, her past, and her ongoing struggles to understand some of the finer points of the English language.
“Whatever song I’m recording, I need it to say something that moves me emotionally,” Evans told Radio.com.
“I feel like women in my grandmother’s generation were expected to put on a pretty face and not really show their crazy sides,” Kacey Musgraves said, describing the ideas behind the three-time ACM-Award nominated song she cowrote with Brandy Clark and Shane McAnally. “Now, it’s a bit different.”
“This record came from such a beautiful place of reverence and respect,” Gill told Radio.com about “Bakersfield,” which was just issued in a deluxe version. “The fact that Merle [Haggard] wrote the liner notes and got to hear it, that to me was reason enough for making it.”
Cyrus had written the heartfelt song “Hope Is Just Ahead” 15 years ago. But when legendary vocalist Dionne Warwick joined him for a recent recording of the song, as Cyrus explained, she took it to “a whole new place.”
The hard-working Texas group has been gaining a new level of career visibility in recent years, thanks to hit songs “Even If It Breaks Your Heart,” “Crazy Girl” and most recently “Drunk Last Night.” Now they are set to reach even higher with new album “10,000 Towns.”
For his third studio album, the “Whatever She’s Got” singer told Radio.com that he “really wanted to try some new things. Not intentionally go in a different direction, but explore some new territory.”
“Every album I make I try to make a snapshot of where I am at that point in my life,” Bentley told Radio.com. “I’ve found the more personal that I write, the more universal the song tends to be.”