When it rains, it pours. CBS and the Academy of Country Music (ACM) announce not one but two brand-new ACM Sessions that you can stream free right now. The featured artists are Justin Moore and Brett Eldredge, and you can watch each of their sessions below.
First up is Arkansas native Moore, a traditionally minded singer and songwriter who just released his third studio album Off the Beaten Path. He recorded the session in front of a live at Nashville nightclub The Stage, performing selections from the album including “For Some Ol’ Redneck Reason,” “I’d Want It To Be Yours,” “Lettin’ the Night Roll,” “One Dirt Road” and his recent No. 1 hit “Point at You.” He also answers a few questions.READ MORE: 5 Cases Of Omicron Variant Found In New York, Gov. Hochul Says
Watch below as he performs “I’d Want It To Be Yours,” a song that Moore himself has called “ridiculous” as it’s about…well, listen and see if you can guess. “I never know whether to say thank you or apologize in advance for this song, so we’ll just play it,” Moore says during the introduction.
The rest of the performances, along with a short interview, are available to stream on CBS.com.COVID-19 Update: Researchers Say Omicron Variant Could Quickly Outpace Delta Variant In Cases Across The U.S.
The second ACM Session debuting today features Eldredge, a country newcomer who only released his debut album, Bring You Back, this past summer. The Illinois singer, though, has already made a huge splash, thanks to his friendly demeanor and of course his recent single “Don’t Ya,” which turned into Eldredge’s first-ever No. 1 hit. Now he’s released a new single, “Beat of the Music.” Also performing in front of an energetic crowd at The Stage, Eldredge sings those two singles as well as “Mean to Me” and “One Mississippi,” the latter a moving ballad that’s always a highlight of his live shows.
All the songs mentioned above (as well as a sit-down interview) can be viewed on CBS.com, and you can watch “One Mississippi” below:
CBS2 Visits Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst In N.J., Where Afghan Refugees Are Assimilating To Life In The U.S.