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Randy Rogers

A gifted singer/songwriter with a knack for emotive, rootsy anthems, Randy Rogers first came to the public's attention in the early 2000s. Backed by his eponymous band, the Texas native has issued several Top Ten country albums including 2006's Just a Matter of Time, 2013's Trouble, 2016's Nothing Shines Like Neon, and 2022's Homecoming, all of which showcase his earthy blend of traditional country, rock, and Americana. From an early age, music was an important part of Randy Rogers' life. He was raised in Cleburne, Texas, and his great-grandmother taught him how to play the piano at age six; by 11 he was writing his own songs and learning chords on the guitar. After some time spent in a backing band, Rogers decided that he wanted to front his own group, and soon he and some friends from college formed the Randy Rogers Band, releasing their debut album, Live at Cheatham St. Warehouse, recorded at the bar of the same name in San Marcos, Texas, shortly after their first practice. In 2002, their first studio album, Like It Used to Be, came out, followed by 2004's Rollercoaster, which featured the by-then solidified lineup of Geoffrey Hill on guitar, Jon Richardson on bass, Brady Black on fiddle, and Les Lawless on drums. The next year, RRB released Live at Billy Bob's Texas and signed to major-label Mercury Nashville, which issued Just a Matter of Time in 2006. They were ranked alongside such artists as U2 and the Stones in its list of Top Ten Must-See Artists in the summer of 2007. They grossed $2.5 million in touring for the year, a staggering figure for a still-developing act. They also shared stages with Willie Nelson, the Eagles, Gary Allan, and Dierks Bentley. They followed that banner year by releasing a self-titled album produced by Radney Foster in 2008, followed by more extensive touring. They moved over to MCA Nashville for 2010's Burning the Day, which was produced by Paul Worley and preceded by the single "Too Late for Goodbye." Both the single and album performed well, with the latter peaking at eight on the Billboard charts. The Randy Rogers Band worked on their sixth studio album during 2012, releasing the single "One More Sad Song" toward the end of the year. This became their highest-charting song to date, peaking at 38 on the country charts, helping Trouble reach number three on Billboard's country album charts and nine on the Top 200 when it appeared in April of 2013. A year of touring followed Trouble, including two concerts at Helotes, Texas' Floore's Country Store that were recorded for the 2014 double-live album Homemade Tamales. Rogers continued to embrace his newfound independence by recording a duet album with Wade Bowen called Hold My Beer, Vol. 1. Released on Lil' Buddy Toons, the record appeared in April 2015 and Rogers and Bowen supported it with a summer tour. Rogers reconvened the Randy Rogers Band for Nothing Shines Like Neon, a studio album released in January of 2016. It reached number five on the Billboard Country Albums chart. That autumn, Rogers and Bowen released the live album Watch This. In 2019, he paired with producer Dave Cobb for the full-length Hellbent. Included on the album was a cover of the Guy Clark, Chris Stapleton, and Morgane Stapleton co-write "Hell Bent on a Heartache," as well as the single "Crazy People." In 2020 he re-teamed with Wade Bowen for Hold My Beer, Vol. 2. 2021 saw the release of "Picture Frames," the lead single from the band's forthcoming ninth studio long-player. Released in 2022 on Thirty Tigers, Homecoming celebrated the long-running group's 20th anniversary with a set of resonant, homespun songs that touched on deeply personal topics. The following year saw Rogers team up with Casey Donahew, Josh Abbott, Aaron Watson, Rodney Crowell, Kevin Fowler, and Pat Green on a version of Little Texas' 1993 hit, "God Blessed Texas."
© Marisa Brown /TiVo


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