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Steve Earle

In the strictest sense, Steve Earle isn't a country artist; he's a roots rocker. Earle emerged in the mid-'80s, after Bruce Springsteen had popularized populist rock & roll and Dwight Yoakam had kick-started the neo-traditionalist movement in country music. At first, Earle appeared to be more indebted to the rock side than country, as he played a stripped-down, neo-rockabilly style that occasionally verged on outlaw country. However, his unwillingness to conform to the rules of Nashville or rock & roll meant that he never broke through into either genre's mainstream. Instead, he cultivated a dedicated cult following, drawing from both the country and rock audiences. Toward the early '90s, his career was thrown off track by personal problems and substance abuse, but he re-emerged stronger and healthier several years later, producing two of his most critically acclaimed albums ever.

Born in Fort Monroe, Virginia, but raised near San Antonio, Texas, Earle received his first guitar at the age of 11 and, by the time he was 13, had become proficient enough to win a school-sponsored talent contest. Despite his talent for music, he proved to be a wild child, often getting in trouble with local authorities. Furthermore, his rebellious, long-haired appearance and anti-Vietnam War stance was scorned by local country fans. After completing the eighth grade, Earle dropped out of school and, at the age of 16, left home with his uncle Nick Fain to begin traveling across the state. Eventually, he settled in Houston at the age of 18, where he married his first wife, Sandie, and began working odd jobs. While in Houston, he met singer/songwriter Townes Van Zandt, who would become Earle's foremost role model and inspiration. A year later, Earle moved to Nashville.

Earle worked blue-collar jobs during the day in Nashville; at night, he wrote songs and played bass in Guy Clark's backing band, appearing on a cut on Clark's 1975 album Old No. 1. Steve stayed in Nashville for several years, making connections within the industry and eventually landing a job as a staff writer for the publisher Sunbury Dunbar. He eventually grew tired of the city, however, and returned to Texas, where he assembled a backing band called the Dukes and began playing local clubs. A year later, he returned to Nashville, where he married his second wife, Cynthia. The marriage was short-lived and he quickly married Carol, who gave birth to Earle's first child, a son named Justin Townes Earle. Carol helped straighten Earle out, at least temporarily; for a while, he cut back on substances and concentrated on music.

Publishers Roy Dea and Pat Clark signed Earle as a songwriter in the early '80s. Dea and Clark brought "When You Fall in Love" to Johnny Lee, who took the song to number 14 on the country charts in 1982. Additionally, Carl Perkins cut a version of Steve Earle's own "Mustang Wine," and Zella Lehr recorded two of his songs as well. With his reputation as a songwriter growing, Earle expressed a desire to become a recording artist in his own right. Dea and Clark had recently formed an independent record label called LSI, and the pair signed Earle to their roster.

Earle's first release was an EP, Pink & Black, issued in 1982. The record featured a formative version of the Dukes and found a warm reception among critics, one of whom -- John Lomax -- sent the EP to Epic Records. Impressed with the songs, Epic signed Earle in 1983; meanwhile, Lomax became his manager. After releasing the Pink & Black track "Nothin' But You" as a single, however, Epic sat on the song and refused to promote the record. They concentrated on their new signing instead, and relations between Earle and his label began to sour. Earle then entered the studio and cut an album of neo-rockabilly songs that the label was reluctant to send to radio. They refused to release the record, suggesting instead that Earle reenter the studio with a new, more commercially oriented producer, Emory Gordy, Jr. The pair cut four more songs that were released as two singles, but the records failed.

With his recording career quickly going nowhere, Earle lost his publishing contract with Dea and Carter. He moved over to Silverline Goldline, where he met Tony Brown, a producer at MCA Records. When Epic dropped Earle from their roster in 1984, Brown persuaded MCA to sign Earle instead, and the songwriter further severed connections to his Epic days by firing Lomax as his manager. He issued his debut album, Guitar Town, in 1986. Although Earle was grouped into the new traditionalist movement begun by Dwight Yoakam and Randy Travis, he also gained the attention of rock critics and fans who saw similarities between Earle's populist sentiments and the heartland rock of Bruce Springsteen and John Mellencamp. Guitar Town became a hit, with its title track becoming a Top Ten single in the summer of 1986 and "Goodbye's All We've Got Left" reaching the Top Ten in early 1987. Following the album's success, Epic quickly assembled a compilation of previously unreleased Earle tracks; the collection was titled Early Tracks and released in early 1987. Later that year, the songwriter released his second album, Exit 0, which bore a shared credit for his backing band the Dukes. Exit 0 signaled a more rock-oriented direction and, like its predecessor, received critical acclaim, even if it didn't sell as well as Earle's debut.

Though his career was taking off, Earle's personal life was becoming a wreck. He had divorced his third wife, married a fourth named Lou, whom he quickly divorced, and then married an MCA employee named Teresa Ensenat. He was also delving deeper and deeper into drug and alcohol abuse. With his third album, 1988's Copperhead Road, Earle's rock & roll flirtations came to the forefront and country radio responded in kind, as none of the album's songs charted or received much airplay. However, rock radio embraced him, sending the album's title track into the album rock Top Ten, which helped make the album his highest charting effort to date. Not only had Copperhead Road been accepted by AOR, but it established him as a star in Europe, as it included a duet with Irish punk-folk group the Pogues that signaled his affection for the area. In the late '80s, Earle frequently toured England and Europe and even produced the alternative rock band the Bible.

Earle's acceptance by the rock community didn't please the country establishment in Nashville. Although it briefly seemed as if Earle wouldn't need Nashville's help anyway, his newfound success quickly began to collapse. Uni, a division of MCA Records, had released Copperhead Road; just before the album went gold, the tiny Uni went bankrupt, taking Copperhead Road along with it. Meanwhile, Earle's addictions and fondness for breaking rules began spinning out of control. On New Years' Eve, he was arrested in Dallas for assaulting a security guard at his own concert. He was charged with aggravated assault, fined 500 dollars, and given a year's unsupervised probation. Sandie, his first wife, sued for more alimony, and he was served with a paternity suit by a woman in Tennessee. The title of his 1990 album, The Hard Way, reflected such problems, as did the record's tough, dark sound. Though the release was critically acclaimed and spawned a minor AOR hit with "The Other Kind," it received no support from the country market and quickly fell off the charts.

The commercial failure of The Hard Way was just the beginning of a round of serious setbacks for Earle. Later in 1990, he recorded an album of material that MCA refused to release. Instead, the label decided to issue the live album Shut Up and Die Like an Aviator in 1991. They terminated Earle's record contract shortly thereafter, and Earle delved deep into cocaine and heroin addiction in the following years. He had several run-ins with the law, including a 1994 arrest in Nashville for possession of heroin. Although sentenced to a year in jail, Earle served time in rehab instead, and the treatment worked.

Earle was released from the rehab center in late 1994 and began working again. In 1995, he signed to Winter Harvest and released the acoustic Train a Comin', his first studio album in five years. Train a Comin' received terrific reviews and strong sales, despite Earle's claim that the label botched the album's song sequence. The attention led to a new record contract with Warner Bros., who released I Feel Alright in early 1996 and El Corazon in 1997; both garnered strong reviews and respectable sales. Earle had returned from the brink and reestablished himself as a vital artist. In the process, he won back the country audience he had abandoned in the late '80s. The Mountain, a bluegrass record cut with the Del McCoury Band, followed in 1999, and a year later Earle returned with Transcendental Blues, produced by T-Bone Burnett.

While Earle had long displayed a strong political streak (particularly in his opposition to the death penalty), his leftist views took center stage on his 2002 album, Jerusalem. Written and recorded in the wake of the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, Jerusalem dealt openly with Earle's divided feelings about America's "war on terror" and the West's ignorance of the Islamic faith, and included a song about John Walker Lindh, a young American who was discovered to be fighting with Taliban forces, called "John Walker's Blues." Earle's refusal to condemn Lindh in his lyrics quickly made the song (and the album) a political hot potato, but Earle embraced the controversy and became a frequent guest on news and editorial broadcasts, defending his work and clarifying his views on terrorism, patriotism, and the role of popular artists in a time of crisis. Earle's tour in support of Jerusalem was documented in the 2003 concert film and live album Just an American Boy, and in the summer of 2004, as the American occupation of Iraq dragged on and an upcoming presidential election loomed in the minds of many, Earle released The Revolution Starts...Now, an album of songs informed by the war in Iraq and the abuses of the George W. Bush administration.

Live at Montreux, recorded at a 2005 show, was released in 2006, followed by Washington Square Serenade (his first release for New West Records) in 2007. He also wrote two songs -- "God Is God" and "I Am a Wanderer" -- for Joan Baez's 2008 album, The Day After Tomorrow, and produced the sessions. Earle remained with New West for his follow-up release, an album of Townes Van Zandt covers entitled Townes, which was issued in 2009 and won a Grammy for Best Folk Recording. Earle spent most of the year's remainder and all of 2010 writing and recording new songs while playing the role of the musician Harley in HBO's acclaimed television series Treme. A song he wrote for the series, "This City," was nominated for both Grammy and Emmy awards.

In early 2011, Earle emerged with his first new recording of original material since 2007 with I'll Never Get Out of This World Alive, which found the songwriter re-teaming with producer T-Bone Burnett and New West. In the spring of 2013, Earle re-teamed with longtime collaborator and co-producer Ray Kennedy and his road band called the Dukes (And Duchesses) to release The Low Highway. He also inked a two-book publishing deal with Twelve. The first will be a memoir, while the second will be a novel. As he worked on his literary efforts, Earle didn't neglect his musical career; he and his latest edition of the Dukes cut a blues-based album, Terraplane, which was released by New West in February 2015. In 2016, Earle teamed up with fellow singer and songwriter Shawn Colvin for a collaborative album. Colvin & Earle featured the friends and colleagues sharing vocals on a few new originals and a handful of covers. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Live In Nashville, 1995

1. Mystery Train Pt II (Live)

2. Hometown Blues (Live)

3. The Devil's Right Hand (Live)

4. Angel Is The Devil (Live)

5. The Walls Of Time (Live) (Feat. Bill Monroe)

6. Sometimes She Forgets (Live)

7. You Know The Rest (Live)

8. I'm Looking Through You (Live)

9. The Rivers Of Babylon (Live) (Feat. Emmylou Harris)

10. Goodbye (Live) (Feat. Emmylou Harris)

11. Nothin' Without You (Live) (Feat. Emmylou Harris)

12. When Will We Be Married (Live)

13. Northern Winds/Ben McCullogh (Live)

14. Copperhead Road (Live)


Track List: I'll Never Get Out Of This World Alive

1. Waitin' On The Sky

2. Little Emperor

3. The Gulf Of Mexico

4. Molly-O

5. God Is God

6. Meet Me In The Alleyway

7. Every Part Of Me

8. Lonely Are The Free

9. Heaven Or Hell

10. I Am A Wanderer

11. This City


Track List: Townes

1. Pancho And Lefty

2. White Freightliner Blues

3. Colorado Girl

4. Where I Lead Me

5. Lungs

6. No Place To Fall

7. Loretta

8. Brand New Companion

9. Rake

10. Delta Momma Blues

11. Marie

12. Don't Take It Too Bad

13. Mr. Mudd And Mr. Gold

14. (Quicksilver Daydreams Of) Maria

15. To Live Is To Fly


Track List: Washington Square Serenade

1. Tennessee Blues

2. Down Here Below

3. Satellite Radio

4. City Of Immigrants

5. Sparkle And Shine

6. Come Home To Me

7. Jericho Road

8. Oxycontin Blues

9. Red Is The Color

10. Steve's Hammer (For Pete)

11. Day's Aren't Long Enough

12. Way Down In The Hole


Track List: Live At Montreux 2005

1. Jerusalem

2. What's a Simple Man to Do

3. The Devil's Right Hand

4. Warrior

5. Rich Man's War

6. South Nashville Blues

7. Cckmp

8. Dixieland

9. Ellis Unit One

10. Condi Condi

11. The Mountain

12. The Revolution Starts Now

13. Copperhead Road

14. Christmas in Washington


Track List: The Definitive Collection 1983-1997

2. Guitar Town

3. Good Ol' Boy (Gettin' Tough)

4. Fearless Heart

5. Hillbilly Highway

6. Goodbye's All We've Got Left

7. Someday

8. I Ain't Ever Satisfied

9. Week Of Living Dangerously

10. Copperhead Road

11. Snake Oil

12. Devil's Right Hand


Track List: Live From Austin TX (Live)

1. Sweet Little '66 (Live)

3. Guitar Town (Live)

4. Hillbilly Highway (Live)

5. Good Ol Boy (Gettin' Tough) (Live)

6. My Old Friend The Blues (Live)

7. Think It Over (Live)

8. Little Rock 'N' Roller (Live)

9. State Trooper (Live)

10. Nowhere Road (Live)

12. Angry Young Man (Live)

13. Fearless Heart (Live)

14. I Love You Too Much (Live)

15. San Antonio Girl (Live)

16. The Devil's Right Hand (Live)

17. Down The Road (Live)


Track List: Revolution Starts... Now

1. The Revolution Starts...

3. Rich Man's War

4. Warrior

6. Condi, Condi

11. The Revolution Starts Now


Track List: Transcendental Blues


Track List: Essential Steve Earle

1. Guitar Town

2. Hillbilly Highway

3. The Devil's Right Hand

4. Goodbye's All We've Got Left

5. Six Days On The Road

6. Someday

7. Good Ol' Boy (Gettin' Tough)

8. Copperhead Road

9. The Rain Came Down

10. I Ain't Ever Satisfied

11. Nowhere Road

12. The Week Of Living Dangerously

13. Continental Trailways Blues


Track List: Guitar Town

1. Guitar Town

2. Goodbye's All We've Got Left

3. Hillbilly Highway

4. Good Ol' Boy (Gettin' Tough)

5. My Old Friend The Blues

6. Someday

7. Think It Over

8. Fearless Heart

9. Little Rock 'N' Roller

10. Down The Road


Track List: Copperhead Road

Disc 1

1. Copperhead Road

2. Snake Oil

3. Back To The Wall

4. The Devil's Right Hand

5. Johnny Come Lately (Feat. The Pogues)

6. Even When I'm Blue

7. You Belong To Me

8. Waiting On You

9. Once You Love

10. Nothing But A Child

Disc 2

1. The Devil's Right Hand (Live)

2. Fearless Heart (Live)

3. San Antonio Girl (Live)

4. Nobody But You/Continental Trailways Bus (Live)

5. My Baby Worships Me (Live)

6. Wheels (Live)

7. The Week Of Living Dangerously (Live)

8. Johnny Come Lately (Live)

9. Brown And Root (Live)

10. I Love You Too Much (Live)

11. It's All Up To You (Live)

12. Nebraska (Live)

13. Copperhead Road (Live)

14. I Ain't Ever Satisfied (Live)

15. Dead Flowers (Live)

16. Little Sister (Live)

17. Guitar Town (Live)


Track List: El Corazon

1. Christmas In Washington

2. Taneytown

3. If You Fall

5. Telephone Road

6. Somewhere Out There

7. You Know The Rest

9. Poison Lovers

10. The Other Side Of Town

11. Here I Am

12. Ft. Worth Blues


Track List: I Feel Alright

1. I Feel Alright

2. Hard Core Troubadour

3. More Than I Can Do

4. Hurtin' Me, Hurtin' You

5. Now She's Gone

6. Poor Boy

7. Valentine's Day

8. The Unrepentant


10. Billy And Bonnie

11. South Nashville Blues

12. You're Still Standin' There


Track List: Train A Comin'

1. Mystery Train Part II

2. Hometown Blues

3. Sometimes She Forgets

4. Mercenary Song

5. Goodbye

6. Tom Ames' Prayer

7. Nothin' Without You

8. Angel Is The Devil

9. I'm Looking Through You

10. Northern Winds

11. Ben McCulloch

12. Rivers Of Babylon

13. Tecumseh Valley


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Like Elvis Costello said what's so funny about peace love and understandin g
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I don't think Steve will miss you all as fans. All it takes to be an American is being born here. Ever hear of something called the constitution ? Don't like it? Change the channel.
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Don't compare this pos to Jamey Johnson , JJ served in the US Marine Corps and is a American. Steve Earle is nothing but a f**king terrorist
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You nailed it brother!!!!! The leftist P.O.S. is nothing more than an obumma/Killa r y puppet. He need to take his own advice and stay the hell away from copperhead rd and any where else.
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I'm done with Steve Earle. He shows up these days in your town and plays a few songs and then starts PREACHING to the audience about his left-wing politics. Steve Earle has decided that he's no longer a Texas singer/songw r i t e r . . . . h e ' s nothing more than a surrogate for the communist democrat party and crooked Hillary Clinton. I'm over it! Texans will not put up with this. That's why Steve Earle lives in New York City now...becaus e he's a dirty Yankee democrat.
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What a song!
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Copperhead Road
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Great songwriter.
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Love the music, hate his leftist politics.
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Guitar Town his best(so far). Like C&W plus good old rock & roll
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Love moonshine I know what Steve is talking bout!!!
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:-) copper head road is awesome (-:
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danahattaway 8
Copperhead rd
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Mark Olsen you hit it man Steve has had the writing chops for a very long time. him and Jamey Johnson. Like the blues they lived it.
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I do wish the pundits would stop the cliché comparisons to Springsteen. Steve Earle's life is far more complicated, and his works, not even vaguely similar to the pop star. He has stood on his own strongly for decades. The quality of his writing has been consistent, real, mean and righteous. Just listen. There's nobody there but Steve Earle.
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she broke my heart
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One hell of a killer song!
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I love Steve earle
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darlene_simo n s
I love Luke Bryan
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there's nothing like steve
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Nxdgdfdfdf FCC bf hfhdh she. Shiv,.(.?vzy d g x , ?>(.!d()v ))uh:nxn
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Too cool song. Qualifies as a Classic in my mind
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Rock on
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I like this song, like it very much!
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That is quite a life!
Love his music
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Saw steve in philly in august with my son- in- law, as always great show. Steve getting divorced again, but songwriters do their best work when facing adversity . Steve sober date is my birthday. Keep coming back steve
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One hell of a song
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people follow me I love Steve Earle songs
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I had the pleasure of seeing Steve in Birmingham two weeks ago. Steve is going thru a bit of a hard time (one more divorce). Steve gave a great show but played some of his darkest songs. After the show at the signing he did seem in good spirits. I did tell Steve that I would be the one to stand on Bob Dylan's coffee table and tell Bob Steve and Townes Van Zandt are the better song writers. Steve replayed Well Bob has written a few good songs. Get out support Steve's shows.
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Sounds fantastic! Check out! Doug C and Blacklisted ~ Roots, Country, Hillbilly, Folk kinda music with enough energy to light the sky! http://www.p a n d o r a . c o m / d o u g - c - b l a c k l i s t e d / h i l l b i l l y - s t o m p
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Great music and the links in here are fabulous!!!
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See yah in State College, front row thanks to the ol'lady. aug 5 will be what this ol'boy needs. been feel'n like billy austin lately
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Her hair was red and her eyes are blue
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Love this artist... built my Pandora channel around his music :-)
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Amazing, talented, and persistent. One of my favorite artists. Will see you mr Earle June 14 at floores
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Excellent summary of Steve Earle's trials and tribulations . I've seen both he and his sister play at various music festivals.
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Good bye is all we got to say. Seems. To be the way. I have lived for over. Twenty. Years. Nobody. Wants to live. My style.
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Steve. A. Real song writer and singer. Drinking one 4. You. Bro
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He has always been real like it or not he said what most thought but wouldn't say keep it real for us all Mr. Earle
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Herion killed pain for me
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everybody knew he made moonshine
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His lyrics capture reality of southern life.
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Whiskey and drugs have killed my brain
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Treme one of the best shows that a lot of people have never seen Tragic.
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Steve Earle songs plug right into my brain. I hear him sing. I feel his words. I know his pain. I relate to the stories his music paints. Each album an art-work to treasure.
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Copper head road. Great. Song! ! ! ! !
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