YOUR Morning Hangover for Thursday, October 7th
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10.6.21
By: @KurtBardella from Arlington, VA
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DVR ALERT

  • Kane Brown will perform (today) on ELLEN (syndicated) 
  • Reba will be on (tonight) The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon [NBC]
  • Live with Kelly & Ryan will head to Music City (10.12) where Brett Young will give a special performance from the iconic Bluebird Café [syndicated]
  • CMT’s Artists of the Year special will broadcast live (10.13) at 9/8c [CMT]
  • Parmalee performs Take My Name (10.18) on The Kelly Clarkson Show [syndicated]
  • The 55th CMA Awards will broadcast live (11.10) at 8/7c [ABC/Hulu]
  • New Year’s Eve Live: Nashville’s Big Bash will broadcast (12.31) on CBS from Bicentennial Capitol Mall State Park
PLAYING IT
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  • MacKenzie Porter: “Unlonely Me” (the music video)
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  • Artist management and music company WHY&HOW has charged up its executive team, appointing Chris Koegen as VP of Artist Development & Marketing and Halie Hampton Mosley as VP of Roster Operations, while Evan Kaufmann elevates to VP of Creative Direction.
  • SMACK announces the launch of new venture, SMACKTok – an influencer marketing service that connects artist directly with their fans through social media platforms. SMACKTok will be managed by Marissa Turk, and signal a brand new line of business for the publishing house. Turk has been with SMACK for more than five years, primarily on the management side with Walker Hayes and Kylie Morgan. SMACKTok will see her working with labels, artists, and marketing teams to capitalize on the opportunities within social media, especially with TikTok, and help get music directly into the hands of the consumer. 
WENT TO IT
  • COJO Music / Warner Music Nashville and Platinum-selling recording artist Cody Johnson hosted music industry friends and partners at Urban Cowboy in Nashville on Tuesday (10/5) to share a preview of his upcoming sophomore major-label release, Human The Double Album, before it becomes available tomorrow on all digital music platforms.
Photo ID (L to R): Missy Iredell (Sr. Dir. Artist Development, Warner Music Nashville), Tom Martens (VP Radio & Streaming, Warner Music Nashville), Shane Tarleton (EVP Artist Development, Warner Music Nashville), Cody Johnson, Ben Kline (EVP/General Manager, Warner Music Nashville), Howie Edelman (Durango Artist Management) Photo Credit: Katie Kauss
PLAN FOR IT
  • Are you a professional working in the Country Music Industry? It’s time to apply or renew your membership to the Academy of Country Music! You can apply, renew, and learn more about benefits at acmcountry.com/membership. Academy members are among the most respected leaders in the industry and hold the right to vote on ACM Awards. They also receive exclusive benefits including monthly educational panels and invites to networking events, early access to tickets for Academy events, discounts for ACM partner events, regular industry data and insights, and more.
SAVE THE DATE
  • The Country Music Association has announced that “The 55th Annual CMA Awards” will return to Bridgestone Arena in Nashville on Wednesday, Nov. 10th. A limited number of tickets for Country Music’s Biggest Night™ will go on sale via Ticketmaster to the general public on Monday, Nov. 1 at 10:00 AM/CT. Ticketed audience members will be required to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19 and will wear appropriate face coverings.  
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  • The Country Music Hall of Fame® and Museum was recently awarded a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities create an online version of its award-winning 2004-2005 exhibition, Night Train to Nashville: Music City Rhythm & Blues 1945-1970. The online exhibit will revive, update and preserve the significant story of Nashville’s vibrant and pioneering R&B scene and its role in building the city into a world-renowned music center. The exhibit, which will be supported by new public programs, is scheduled to be completed in November 2022 and will be free to access on the museum’s website. The grant is part of NEH’s Sustaining the Humanities through the American Rescue Plan, which aims to support the critical role the humanities play in our nation and assist cultural institutions affected by the coronavirus pandemic. The nonprofit museum is one of eight cultural and educational institutions in Tennessee to receive funding. Approximately 115 museums, historic sites and historical societies nationally were awarded grants. The Night Train to Nashville exhibit filled the museum’s 5,000-square-foot, second-floor gallery from March 2004 to December 2005. The major exhibition explored Nashville’s R&B activity in the decades following World War II, which played a significant role in building Nashville’s worldwide reputation as “Music City.” As Nashville’s country music industry was just getting started, the city was a hotbed for R&B in the late 1940s,’50s and ’60s, with celebrated performers—including Ray Charles, Little Richard, Arthur Alexander, Etta James, Ruth Brown and Jimi Hendrix—contributing to the city’s rich musical heritage. The exhibition also highlighted the roles of many other talented and often unheralded contributors, including Nashville musicians, songwriters, radio personalities, record label executives, television producers and nightclub owners.
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