Nashville, Vol. 1: Tear The Woodpile Down

More Albums by Marty Stuart

Track Listing

01. Tear The Woodpile Down
02. Sundown in Nashville
03. A Matter of Time
04. Hollywood Boogie
05. Holding On To Nothing
06. Truck Driver's Blues
07. Going, Going, Gone
08. The Lonely Kind
09. A Song of Sadness
10. Picture From Life's Other Side


Produced by Marty Stuart

Musicians:

Marty Stuart – acoustic guitar, electric guitar, mandolin
Kenny Vaughan – electric guitar, acoustic guitar
Harry Stinson – drums, snare, tambourine
Paul Martin – electric bass, upright bass, tic tac guitar, piano, organ
Gary Carter– steel guitar
Robby Turner – steel guitar
Kenny Lovelace – fiddle
Hank Singer - fiddle
Buck Trent – banjo
Hank III – acoustic guitar
Brian Glenn - bass

Vocals: Marty Stuart, Harry Stinson, Paul Martin, Lorrie Bennett, Hank III, Brian Glenn

Description

GRAMMY-winner and American music icon Marty Stuart will release his second album for Sugar Hill Records entitled Nashville, Volume 1: Tear The Woodpile Down on April 24th.  The ten song collection, almost entirely written by Marty, features his touring band of musical missionaries The Fabulous Superlatives.  Nashville staples Buck Trent, Kenny Lovelace, and Robbie Turner are joined by country music royalty Hank Williams III and Lorrie Carter Bennett (The Carter Family) on harmony vocals to fill out the cast. 

Marty Stuart arrived in Nashville on Labor Day weekend, 1972.  “I came to Nashville from the land of Jimmie Rodgers, looking for a place, a place to belong inside the world of country music.  It was a country boy Hollywood, the air castle of the South, a dream factory.”  40 years, a decade worth of hits and a full round of hillbilly stardom later, Stuart has hillbilly rocked himself back to the bosom of traditional country music. 

“When I reconnected with traditional country music I found myself, my calling,” says Stuart. “The kind that is timeless, beautiful, beyond trend, the empowering force, the reflection of a people and a culture.  The kind of country music that the working man and scholars alike call home.  The job seemed to be to champion it, love it, protect it, care for its people, attempt to write a new chapter for it and to make sure that everybody understands that it’s alive and well in the 21st century.”