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Daughtry is a rock band from the McLeansville, North Carolina formed by former American Idol contestant, Chris Daughtry, in 2006. Their self-titled debut album was released on November 21, 2006 by RCA and 19 Entertainment. Chris Daughtry (born December 26, 1979) is an American rock guitarist, singer, and songwriter. Check our available Daughtry 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)

Straight to the point, Daughtry's brand new studio album, Baptized, is a complete deviation from what the band has done previously. This comes as no big surprise as, now more than ever, change is being embraced in the music industry. After releasing three rock albums, Chris has decided to throw a curveball by changing things up completely this time around...
Seven years after he placed on American Idol, Chris Daughtry and his band are opening up their would-be grunge to more nuance: folk instruments and synths, smoother high notes tempering Daughtry's bellow, "boom-b'boom" vocal-bass hook lightening the gender war in "Battleships." The sound on Baptized somehow links U2 to Rascal Flatts, adding Springsteen stances in "Wild Heart...
Chris Daughtry shifts gears on his fourth record by stepping away the arena guitar rock that made him a star. Working with multiple producers, Daughtry strips his sound to more acoustic textures and even ventures into electro-pop. At times, the change is refreshing, yet too often he seems to think the world needs more songs evoking Train or Lifehouse. Only the powder keg rocker "Traitor" diverges from the new approach...
From the highly conflicted and self-loathing legacy of grunge sprang "post-grunge," a subgenre built on embracing all the formula, cynicism, and cheesy cock-rock tropes implicit in its parent genre. With its slavish love of '70s album rock, grunge was always an innately conservative genre, and post-grunge has proudly embraced every red-state atom, giving us bands like Puddle of Mudd and Creed...
Sound: It will take a while for Chris Daughtry to loose the label of "American Idol Rocker". But this album goes a long way to help all of that. Daughtry captures the same sound that can be compared to Matchbox Twenty, the Goo Goo Dolls, and even Nickelback. Unlike Bo Bice, Daughtry is legit. He made a damn good rock record with the help of Brent Smith of Shinedown, who co-wrote with him, and Slash even lended a hand laying down a solo for "What I Want"...
Sound: Daughtry's Self-Titles Debut Album was certainly something which had to be followed up with something that was along the same lines. Daughtry have been able to accomplish the Heavy Rock Songs as well as doing very good work with Soft Acoustic Songs. The Album seems to be about leaving somebody, and mixed emotions about leaving, 'You Don't Belong', 'Ghost of Me', 'Call Your Name' all express different feelings toward the same subject...
Summary: After two boring albums, Daughtry finally raises his voice. 8 of 12 thought this review was well written Daughtry's music has always disappointed. With his preference for playing the electric guitar, and his sexy, gritty voice, we wanted big things from his debut album. To no one's surprise, however, Daughtry was incredibly boring, the opposite of what we wanted. Clearly, his band was a part of the mainstream music machine that churned and spat out the next "big thing"...
Sound: When I first heard mention of a new Daughtry album, I was expecting something new. After all, Chris teased us on Twitter for months, dropping hints that the new album would be heavier, with "guitars turned up to 11" and that it would "sound nothing like the first two records". When "Break The Spell" was announced as the album title, I thought that it was another hint that Daughtry would finally make a real hard rock album, instead of a sugary arena rock album...
The one thing you can never say about rock music is that it is never a genre in which singers or groups are gimmicks. They are true to their craft, and in order to be successful in this particular craft you have to be smart in terms of music IQ and really care about your music. If you look at the great artists, many of them have come from the many sub genres rock has produced over the past 60 years. Elvis, the Beatles, Little Richard, and Led Zeppelin come to mind...
Google+ by Chris Robertson