The 2016 Academy of Country Music Awards were full of fabulously dressed men and women, but these looks were a little too much for our liking. With no disrespect to the artists wearing them, we've picked five outfits that missed the mark at this year's awards show.
For the ACM Awards party in Las Vegas, country artists came out in their best threads. Sleek suits, pops of yellow and classy gowns were front and center on the red carpet. We picked the best dressed artists at the 2016 Academy of Country Music Awards' (and it was not an easy task).
Charles Kelley’s “Lonely Girl” was written by “Crash and Burn” writers Chris Stapleton and Jesse Frasure, and one would bet it was written on the same day. Kelley’s follow-up to the Grammy-nominated “The Driver” is a throwback recorded with modern soul.
Carrie Underwood’s "Church Bells" tastes like sweet revenge and adds to her growing body count of no good men. The singer’s fictional story of a poor girl named Jenny quickly takes a dark turn, and the singer celebrates her antagonist’s inevitable fate.
The 2016 ACM Awards are right around the corner, and you know what that means — it's time for Taste of Country readers and staff to square off and predict the winners in one of the biggest country competitions of the year.
The top female vocalist of the year will square off against the top male vocalist of the year in this fan-voted contest to decide country's top vocalist of either sex. After a record week of voting, Carrie Underwood will take on Blake Shelton.
Reba McEntire really is the hardest working woman in country music. The legend grew up in a rancher's household, meaning she often got more done before sunrise than some do in a week. There were some jobs that weren't for the squeamish ... OK, there's one job in particular that will make a city boy squirm, but during this episode of 'You Think You Know Country?' you'll see how holding a bucket led to holding several CMA and ACM Awards.
Kenny Chesney says “Noise” is his first song with real social importance, and the timing couldn’t be better. Without being political, he takes on politics. Without sounding like a luddite, he challenges technology. Without smelling curmudgeonly, he recalls how things once were.
A Thousand Horses tease what they do live with a dirty country-rocker called “Southernality,” the third single from the Southernality album. The band are at their best on stage, and one hears that immediately on this live-like recording.
Luke Bryan does his best Alabama impersonation with "Huntin' and Fishin' and Lovin' Every Day," the fourth single from Kill the Lights. Sonically the song is a throwback to the mid-80s — think Cajun hideaways and couples turtle-dovin' on Mason Dixon nights.
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