East Texas native Kacey Musgraves’s best-selling debut has made some Nashville establishment types pretty nervous. But she’s not sure what all the fuss is about.
Of the 2,200 acts playing 110 stages over six days, nearly 450 are from Texas. Here’s who to watch.
Johnny Winter, who turns 70 this month, recalls the stories behind some of the songs that built his career after he was discovered in Austin in 1968.
Don’t miss these new releases by Texas recording artists.
How the Eli Young Band cracked the code of the country music business and became one of Texas’s most successful exports.
The founder of the Grammy-winning Grupo Fantasma is striking out on his own. For his next act, will he remake Latin music again?
The Houston rapper and racing aficionado gives his advice on getting the most out of the Formula One U.S. Grand Prix.
The micro-festival in Austin, which is about to celebrate its eighth year, positioned itself as the irreverent, politically incorrect alternative to huge events like ACL and Lollapalooza.
Kenny Rogers, who has a new album, “You Can’t Make Old Friends,” talks about country versus pop, choosing duet partners, and never letting the audience down.
Seventeen years ago, Old 97’s recorded with their idol, Waylon Jennings. To mark the first release of these songs, Old 97’s recounted the time they spent with the father of the Outlaw Country movement.
Now that she’s left the conservatory, mandolin player Sarah Jarosz plans her next move.
Blue October’s CD Sway is the group’s first album since Justin Furstenfeld, second from right, spent 75 days in rehab.
Bob Schneider, the Austin singer and songwriter, created a weekly songwriting game with a strict deadline that has helped him fill five albums.
Ministry’s Al Jourgensen almost died, repeatedly, before he decided that life was worth living. In El Paso.