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Alabama is a country music band from Fort Payne, Alabama that was started in 1969. They began by singing for tips around Myrtle Beach before going on to sell millions of records. Their blend of contemporary and traditional country and southern rock made them among the first successful country groups since the mid-1970s. Check our available Alabama concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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Avg. Customer Rating:
5.0 (based on 9 reviews)

Country groups didn't come any bigger in the 80s than Alabama. Their third single Tennessee River, from the first of these two early albums, kick-started a phenomenal run of 21 consecutive Nashville chart-toppers, as the group merged traditional styles with solid, if occasionally safe, rock shapes. They were never especially hip, but they were often the hottest ticket in town, and are still one of the 20 best-selling acts in the world...
Alabama's second holidaypackage in 11 years, Christmas, Volume II, is one of the best albums in their career, asurprisingly mature collection of originals and traditionalcarols ranging from the meditative "The Blessings" to theElvis-like "The Night Before Christmas." If their regular albumswere this solid, they'd still rule Nashville. B+
For their 20th album, Dancin' on the Boulevard, Alabama return to a nostalgic, summer sound that, except for theupdated production, suggests their Myrtle Beach days as anunknown house band. But where "Dancin', Shaggin' on theBoulevard" has a Sam Cooke/Drifters feel, only one other song,the ballad "Sad Lookin' Moon," has enough energy to climb out ofthe hammock. C+
A charming video helped sell the way-cute title track, which offers another context for Alabama's down-home brand of nostalgia. Not to be overlooked, however, is "A Better Word for Love," a quiet, morning love song co-written by Gary Nicholson and former NRBQ guitarist Al Anderson.
Arriving just five months after the release of the initial Songs of Inspiration, the sequel to Alabama's modest first foray into inspirational music sounds as if it could have been culled together from outtakes from the original album sessions -- which isn't necessarily a criticism since the first Songs of Inspiration is a good, if sedate, inspirational collection. It's not just the sound of Songs of Inspiration, Vol...
So much happened between Alabama's arrival on the scene and the country boom of the early '90s that by the time the band released American Pride, they were among the genre's aging veterans. As such it was a little late to expect big surprises. So everything that Alabama's known for is here: full-group harmonies, small-town Southern virtues and common-sense patriotism...
Alabama's train hasn't run out of steam on In Pictures, their thirteenth album of original material. The group doesn't depart from their trademark sound at all, but as the single "She Ain't Your Ordinary Girl" shows, that's a benefit. In Pictures may be merely another Alabama album, but the group's knack for turning out catchy, straightforward pop-inflected country has not diminished over the years.
Alabama have always been an entertaining live band, but Live simply doesn't capture the excitement of their concerts.
Like its predecessor, Alabama's Christmas, Vol. 2 is a pleasant mix of traditional holiday carols ("Little Drummer Boy," "O Little Town of Bethlehem"), and fine but undistinguished, original carols like "New Year's Eve 1999" and "Christmas in Your Arms." There's not much about Christmas, Vol. 2 for listeners that aren't already fans of the group, but for fans, it's a fine addition to their collection.
Google+ by Chris Robertson