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When June Carter, along with her mother Maybelle and sisters Anita and Helen, joined Johnny Cash on his road show in 1961, sparks of love immediately flew. Read More
Strolling down Hollywood Boulevard, Eddie Montgomery and musical partner Troy Gentry are causing quite a stir. They look as though they just walked off the set of a western movie—which, as it turns out, is what several passers-by think. Read More
The singer of “I Try to Think About Elvis’’ tried something new: a hot-air balloon ride. Read More
With voice and alcohol troubles behind him and a hot tour with Kenny Chesney keeping his guitar smoking, Keith Urban is ready to play—even in a flood Keith Urban is bummed out. Read More
It’s not time to choose yet, but when she does, Faith Hill will put children over career. Read More
As a new TV biography is about to chronicle her racy 25-year country music career, Tanya Tucker casts a brief glance back over her shoulder. Read More
Kenny Rogers draws another Ace with “The Greatest.” Read More
Mac McAnally builds on his amazingly successful career with “You First” . . . while trying his best to avoid the spotlight. Read More
Waylon Jennings’ first No. 1 was a song nobody liked. “The label said it was the biggest piece of junk they’d ever heard and didn’t want me to do it,” he recalls. Read More
This Christmas, Billy Ray Cyrus gathers his family around him and celebrates a career that’s back on track again. Read More
Radiant in motherhood and riding the close-to-home emotions of “Backseat of a Greyhound Bus,’ Sara Evans basks in the arrival of a new baby daughter. Read More
“I don’t give a damn if I make 50 million dollars, you won’t see me driving a brand new car. Because possessions . . . money . . . that don’t matter to me.” Read More
Willie Nelson’s 65 years go by “in just a cotton-picking minute” Read More
Patsy Cline grows even brighter this month with the addition of the Lifetime Achievment Award to her list of honors. Read More
Willie, who describes himself to Bradley as a “redneck hippie,” talks about drugs—“I gave up whiskey for weed, and I came out way better off”—and the death of his oldest son, Billy, in 1991. “You think you’re prepared for when your parents die, or your grandparents, but you’re never prepared for a child to go,” he tells Bradley. “There’s no way you can get prepared for that.” Read More
He struggled with spirituality but emerged a messenger of God. Read More
When Jerry Reed thinks of the CMA Awards, he recalls a kidnapped trophy and friendship strong enough to withstand a hammer’s blow. Read More