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Artist

John Anderson

About John Anderson

Like many of today's new country superstars, John Anderson strolled into Nashville with nothing more than a guitar and a pocket full of crumpled cash. He took some odd jobs (including roof work on the Grand Ole Opry) before releasing his first single for Warner Brothers in 1978. Anderson's sound predated the urban cowboy hype by a year or two, and he blended that popular roadhouse style with a new traditional/honky-tonk fusion in a way that kept him from being pigeonholed.

356x237

John Anderson

Like many of today's new country superstars, John Anderson strolled into Nashville with nothing more than a guitar and a pocket full of crumpled cash. He took some odd jobs (including roof work on the Grand Ole Opry) before releasing his first single for Warner Brothers in 1978. Anderson's sound predated the urban cowboy hype by a year or two, and he blended that popular roadhouse style with a new traditional/honky-tonk fusion in a way that kept him from being pigeonholed.

About John Anderson

Like many of today's new country superstars, John Anderson strolled into Nashville with nothing more than a guitar and a pocket full of crumpled cash. He took some odd jobs (including roof work on the Grand Ole Opry) before releasing his first single for Warner Brothers in 1978. Anderson's sound predated the urban cowboy hype by a year or two, and he blended that popular roadhouse style with a new traditional/honky-tonk fusion in a way that kept him from being pigeonholed.

About John Anderson

Like many of today's new country superstars, John Anderson strolled into Nashville with nothing more than a guitar and a pocket full of crumpled cash. He took some odd jobs (including roof work on the Grand Ole Opry) before releasing his first single for Warner Brothers in 1978. Anderson's sound predated the urban cowboy hype by a year or two, and he blended that popular roadhouse style with a new traditional/honky-tonk fusion in a way that kept him from being pigeonholed.