Jason Isbell
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Jason Isbell
Jason Isbell
Isbell with the 400 Unit at Bowery Ballroom, New York City in January 2013
Isbell with the 400 Unit at Bowery Ballroom, NYC in Jan. 2013
Background information
Michael Jason Isbell[1]
Born (1979-02-01) February 1, 1979 (age 39)
Green Hill, Alabama, U.S.
Singer-songwriter, guitarist
Instruments Vocals, guitar, electronic keyboard
Drive-By Truckers, Amanda Shires, Sturgill Simpson
Website jasonisbell.com

Michael Jason Isbell (;[2] born February 1, 1979) is an American singer-songwriter and guitarist from Green Hill, Alabama, in Lauderdale County. He is best known for his solo career, his work with the band The 400 Unit, and as a former member of Drive-By Truckers for six years, from 2001 to 2007.[3][4][5] He has won four Grammy Awards.

Early life

Isbell was born in Green Hill, Alabama, two miles from the Alabama/Tennessee state line,[6] the son of interior designer mother Angela Hill Barnett and house painter Mike Isbell.[7][8] Isbell's mother was only 17 years old (and his father 19 years old) when he was born[9] and is the subject of a song, "Children of Children".[10] Isbell's parents divorced, and he has two much younger half-siblings, Chantry Barnett and Emily Isbell.[2]

Isbell grew up in rural North Alabama. His grandparents lived on a farm down the road, next to the school that Isbell attended; they looked after him while his parents were at work. His grandfather and uncle taught him to play various musical instruments,[11] including the mandolin when he was 6 years old as it was easier for him to grip as a small child. They enjoyed gospel, bluegrass, and the Grand Ole Opry. In high school, he played trumpet and French horn.[2] Isbell's family would get together and play music every week, sometimes twice a week, which Isbell said has a lot to do with where he comes from and the family's focus on music.[12][13] Isbell's paternal grandfather, who came from a musical family, was a Pentecostal preacher, who played guitar in church. Isbell spent his childhood attending both the Pentecostal church and the stricter Church of Christ, which permitted only singing (no musical instruments).[2]

Isbell started playing in a garage band and a country cover band when he was 14 or 15 years old with his friend, songwriter Chris Tompkins.[14] They played at the Grand Ole Opry when Isbell was 16.[2]

Isbell attended the University of Memphis,[15] studying English and creative writing. He did not graduate, still requiring one physical education credit.[2]


When Isbell was a teenager, many musicians took him under their wing.[16] He got to know session bassist David Hood, the father of Drive-By Truckers co-founder Patterson Hood, because Hood was in the Florence, Alabama, area and played around town on Friday and Saturday nights in local restaurants and bars. By this time, Patterson Hood and his future Drive-By Truckers co-founder, Mike Cooley, were older and had moved out of town. Isbell would go watch David Hood and others perform. It took a while, but once he finally got up the nerve to tell them he played, they'd have him sit in with them, which resulted in friendship and mentorship.[2]

Isbell submitted demos and eventually got a publishing deal with FAME Studios of Muscle Shoals, Alabama, when he was 21 years old. He worked for FAME until he joined the Drive-by Truckers.[16]

Drive-By Truckers

Jason Isbell performing with Drive-By Truckers in Auburn, Alabama, in 2005

After working as a songwriter, in 2001 at the age of 22, Isbell joined the rock band Drive-By Truckers while they toured in support of their album Southern Rock Opera.[17] The band operates out of Athens, Georgia, where Isbell lived while with the band. Patterson Hood recalls that he met Isbell through Dick Cooper, a mutual friend from Muscle Shoals.[18] Hood already knew Shonna Tucker and invited Isbell to join Drive-by Truckers after he sat in with the group at an acoustic house party when guitarist Rob Malone didn't show up.[19]

Isbell recorded and contributed many songs to Drive-by Truckers for their next three albums, 2003's Decoration Day, 2004's The Dirty South, and 2006's A Blessing and a Curse. The title track of Decoration Day was revealed by Isbell in the 2014 Live from Lincoln Center concert to be a true story about his family members.[20]

For most of his time as a band member, Isbell was married to Shonna Tucker, who joined the band after Isbell as a bassist. The two were part of the band's documentary, The Secret to a Happy Ending.[21] The two later divorced.[22]

On April 5, 2007, Isbell announced that he was no longer a member of Drive-By Truckers. The following day, Patterson Hood confirmed the break on the band's official site. In his letter to the fans, Hood described the parting of ways as "amicable" and expressed the hope that fans would continue to support Drive-By Truckers as well as Jason's solo efforts.[23] Isbell had been with the Drive-By Truckers for six years.[10]

Jimbo Hart (left) and Jason Isbell at Hardly Strictly Bluegrass in San Francisco on October 5, 2014.

On June 15, 2014, Isbell teamed with Hood and Mike Cooley for a benefit at the Shoals Theater in Florence, Alabama.[24] The sold-out acoustic performance was the first time Isbell had performed with his former bandmates since they split in 2007.[25] In August 2015, Hood joined Isbell onstage and played a couple of Drive-By Truckers songs together in Hood's new adopted hometown of Portland, Oregon.[26]

Solo work

Jason Isbell released his first solo album, Sirens of the Ditch, on July 10, 2007. In 2012, Isbell supported singer-songwriter Ryan Adams on his tour. Both played solo acoustic sets.

On June 11, 2013, Isbell released his fourth solo album, Southeastern. Produced by Dave Cobb and featuring accompanying vocals by Kim Richey and Isbell's wife, Amanda Shires, Southeastern received overwhelmingly positive critical reviews, earning a score of 87[27] on Metacritic.[28]Southeastern led to Isbell's clean sweep of the 2014 Americana Music Awards. Southeastern won Album of the Year, Isbell was named Artist of the Year, and the song "Cover Me Up" was named Song of the Year.[29]NPR rock critic Ken Tucker listed Southeastern at No. 1 on his top ten albums of 2013. Isbell's record received praise by artists like Bruce Springsteen and John Prine.[30] Isbell's music video for the song "Traveling Alone" features the Jackson House, a historic home in Moulton, Alabama.[31] In 2014, his song "Cover Me Up" was used as the weather for the Welcome to Night Vale episode "Visitor".

Isbell's fifth solo record, Something More Than Free, was released on July 17, 2015, on Southeastern Records. Dave Cobb produced, continuing the partnership created with Isbell on Southeastern. They recorded the album at Nashville's Sound Emporium studio with a full band.[32] During the summer of 2015, Isbell was on a North American tour to promote the album, with four consecutive sold-out nights at the Ryman Auditorium in Nashville at the end of October.[33][34] In April 2016, Isbell appeared on the BBC live-music show Later With Jools Holland, singing "The Life You Chose", one of the tracks from Something More Than Free.

Isbell said that compared to Southeastern, Something More Than Free has a feeling of celebration,[35][36] which reflects his upcoming fatherhood and a forward-facing momentum.[37] One track on the record, "To a Band I Loved", is a love-letter to the band Centro-Matic, a now defunct band from Denton, Texas, Isbell played with back in his Drive-By Truckers days.[35]

Something More Than Free debuted at number 1 on Billboard Magazine's rock, folk and country record charts.[10][38] Although Isbell had had critical success in the Americana genre, this was the first time he received such high ranking across genres.[39] The album was well received, winning two Grammy awards for Best Americana Album and Best American Roots Song ("24 Frames").[40][41] On May 11, 2016, Isbell, a four-time winner, was nominated for three more Americana Music Honors & Awards: Album of the Year (Something More Than Free), Song of the Year ("24 Frames"), and Artist of the Year.[42] He won the first two, while Chris Stapleton won Artist of the Year.

Emergence of The 400 Unit

Isbell's band, Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit, is primarily made up of musicians from the Muscle Shoals, Alabama, area.[16] The lineup is:

  • Sadler Vaden, guitar, backup vocals - also of Drivin' N Cryin'
  • Jimbo Hart, bass, backup vocals
  • Derry DeBorja, keyboard, accordion, backup vocals - formerly of Son Volt
  • Chad Gamble, drums, backup vocals - brother of Al Gamble
  • Amanda Shires, fiddle, backup vocals

The band's name comes from the 400 Unit, a colloquial name for the psychiatric ward of Florence, Alabama's Eliza Coffee Memorial Hospital, which is now named the Behavioral Health Center, or 1st North, and is located on the hospital's first floor. It was originally called the 400 unit because it was in a separate building from the main building's 3-story hospital. After renovation in the 1980s, the name was changed.[43]

Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit's eponymous album was released on February 17, 2009, on Lightning Rod Records. Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit was Isbell's second solo release and his first release with The 400 Unit. Matt Pence of Centro-Matic co-produced and engineered the record, as well as playing drums on the record.

Isbell and the 400 Unit released their second album, Here We Rest, on April 12, 2011, on Lightning Rod Records. The album was produced and recorded by the band. The song "Alabama Pines" was named Song of the Year at the 2012 Americana Music Awards.

On March 13, 2017, Isbell announced a new album with the 400 Unit, The Nashville Sound. The album was released on June 16, 2017.[44] Isbell and the band won the Grammy Award for Best Americana Album and Isbell won Grammy Award for Best American Roots Song at the 60th ceremony.

In October 2017, Isbell was announced to be the official artist-in-residence at the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum[45]. He will make a guest appearance on John Prine's 2018 album The Tree of Forgiveness[46].

Musical influences

Isbell has stated on the importance of his northern Alabama roots: "I definitely don't feel like I would be the musician that I am, or the type of songwriter, had I not come from that particular place," he says now. "The soul music that came out of there, and a lot of the soul-influenced rock and roll and country music that came out of the studios in north Alabama in the '60s and '70s had a big influence on me."[47] Isbell said that working at FAME Studios was everything to him, that it was a gateway towards the music that he wanted to play.[10] In addition to citing Neil Young as a big influence, Isbell is a fan of singer-songwriter Ben Howard and guitarist Blake Mills.[9]

Personal life

Isbell married singer-songwriter and violinist Amanda Shires, with whom he'd worked on and off for a decade, in February 2013, two days after they finished Southeastern.[48][49] Musician Todd Snider married them.[2] The couple had a baby girl, Mercy Rose,[50] on September 1, 2015.[51][52] Isbell was previously married to Shonna Tucker, a fellow musician from the Muscle Shoals, Alabama, community and a former bass player from Drive-By Truckers. The two got married in 2002.[7]

In February 2012, Isbell's wife, Shires, manager Traci Thomas, and Ryan Adams did an intervention and got Isbell treatment at Cumberland Heights in Nashville.[7] Isbell has discussed getting sober extensively, saying he drank Jack Daniel's and did cocaine during his time with Drive-By Truckers in his late 20s--a time he does not remember very clearly.[53][54]Southeastern, Isbell's 2013 solo album, is reflective of his newfound sober lifestyle.[55]

Isbell has a tattoo on the inside of his left arm with a quotation from the lyrics of the Bob Dylan song "Boots of Spanish Leather".[48] He said that the quote reminds him about the idea of salvaging things, that for him it evokes the idea of loss as well as learning and growing from the experience.[10] During the 2015 Newport Folk Festival, Isbell cited Dylan as a huge influence on his writing.[56]

Isbell has lived in Nashville, Tennessee, since 2011.[19][57][58] He is an Atlanta Braves fan and a Democrat.[59][60] In November 2017 Isbell was asked on Twitter "Why do we have to inject politics in every aspect of our life can't we just enjoy the music and the football games?" He responded "Until you are the one being treated unfairly, that's easy to say."[61]


Studio albums

Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales
US Heat
US Indie
US Country
US Folk
US Rock
Sirens of the Ditch -- 10 33 -- -- -- -- --
Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit
  • Release date: February 17, 2009
  • Label: Lightning Rod Records
131 3 17 -- -- -- -- --
Here We Rest
  • Release date: April 12, 2011
  • Label: Lightning Rod Records
79 -- 15 -- -- 24 -- --
  • Release date: June 11, 2013
  • Label: Southeastern Records
23 -- 5 -- -- 7 -- --
Something More Than Free
  • Release date: July 17, 2015
  • Label: Southeastern Records
6 -- 2 1 1 1 32 17
The Nashville Sound
  • Release date: June 16, 2017
  • Label: Southeastern Records
4 -- 1 1 1 1 30
"--" denotes releases that did not chart

Live albums

Title Album details Peak positions
US Indie
US Vinyl
US Taste
Live at Twist & Shout 11.16.07 -- -- --
Live from Alabama
  • Release date: November 19, 2012
  • Label: Lightning Rod Records
27 -- 16
Live From Welcome To 1979
(exclusive release for Record Store Day 2017)
10 5 8
"--" denotes releases that did not chart


Year Title Label
2015 Sea Songs by Jason Isbell and Amanda Shires[79]
"I Follow Rivers" and "Mutineer"
Southeastern Records (digital only)

Producer Credit

Year Album Artist Label
2012 Burn. Flicker. Die. American Aquarium Last Chance Records



  • Martin Custom Jason Isbell D-18
  • Martin Custom D-35
  • Martin Authentic Series 1939 D-18
  • Martin D-28 12 string
  • Baxendale Custom Acoustic
  • Martin OM-28
  • Martin HD-28 Retro
  • Duesenberg Starplayer TV Goldtop
  • Fender Stratocaster
  • First Act Custom Delgada w/ Bigsby
  • First Act Custom Delia LS w/ Bigsby
  • First Act Delia LS (standard fixed-bridge version)
  • Gibson Les Paul Standard
  • Gibson ES-335 (1961)
  • Reverend Buckshot
  • Reverend Flatroc w/ Les Trem
  • Harmony Archtop[80]
  • Fender Telecaster


  • Sommatone Roaring-40 head and 2x12 cabinet
  • Magnatone Super Fifty-Nine
  • Tone King Imperial MKII
  • Vox AC30HW

Other gear

  • Marion Henry Guitar pedals
  • Mr. B's Bottleneck Guitar slides
  • POG electro-harmonix octave generator[80]
  • Z.Vex Box of Rock overdrive pedal[80]

Awards and nominations

Americana Music Honors & Awards

The Americana Music Honors & Awards celebrate outstanding achievement in the genre of Americana. Isbell has won 6 awards out of 11 nominations.

Year Category Nominated Work Result
2009 Album of the Year Jason Isbell and The 400 Unit Nominated
2012 Song of the Year "Alabama Pines" Won
2012 Album of the Year Here We Rest Nominated
2012 Artist of the Year Jason Isbell Nominated
2014 Song of the Year "Cover Me Up" Won
2014 Album of the Year Southeastern Won
2014 Artist of the Year Jason Isbell Won
2015 Nominated
2016 Album of the Year Something More Than Free Won
2016 Song of the Year "24 Frames" Won
2016 Artist of the Year Jason Isbell Nominated
2017 Nominated

Country Music Association Awards

The CMA Awards celebrate outstanding achievement in country music. Isbell has received one nomination.

Year Category Nominated Work Result
2017 Award for Album of the Year The Nashville Sound Nominated

Country Music Hall of Fame

Year Category Nominated Work Result
2017 Artist-in-Residence N/A Won

Grammy Awards

The Grammy Awards celebrate outstanding achievement in music. Isbell has won 4 awards out of 4 nominations.

Year Category Nominated Work Result
2016 Best American Roots Song "24 Frames" Won
Best Americana Album Something More Than Free Won
2018 Best American Roots Song "If We Were Vampires" Won
Best Americana Album The Nashville Sound Won

UK Americana Awards

The UK Americana Awards celebrate the best roots music released in the UK and internationally. Isbell has received one nomination[81].

Year Category Nominated Work Result
2018 International Album of the Year The Nashville Sound Won

Home media

See also

Notes and references

  1. ^ "Songwriter/Composer: Isbell Michael Jason". BMI. Retrieved 2017. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h Maron, Marc (26 March 2014). "Episode 482 - Jason Isbell" (podcast). WTF with Marc Maron. Retrieved 2014. (Subscription required (help)). 
  3. ^ Monger, James Christopher. "Jason Isbell - Biography". AllMusic. All Media Network, LLC. Retrieved 2014. 
  4. ^ Welch, Will (7 January 2016). "Meet Three Country Badasses Who Are Shaking Up the Nashville Establishment". GQ. Retrieved 2016. 
  5. ^ Welch, Will (7 January 2016). "The GQ&A: Jason Isbell, the New King of Americana Music". GQ. Retrieved 2016. 
  6. ^ "Jason Isbell". Spin It Loud. 2009. Archived from the original on 27 March 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  7. ^ a b c Garner, Dwight (31 May 2013). "Jason Isbell, Unloaded". New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  8. ^ "Carthel E. Isbell". Florence Times Daily. 19 September 2002. 
  9. ^ a b Bialas, Michael (10 August 2015). "During the Long, Hot Summer, Jason Isbell Warms Up to Become One Glad Dad". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2015. 
  10. ^ a b c d e Mason, Anthony (9 August 2015). "The fall and rise of Jason Isbell". CBS News. Archived from the original on 10 August 2015. Retrieved 2015. 
  11. ^ Mason, Anthony (8 August 2015). "Jason Isbell on his musical education (web extra)". CBS News. Retrieved 2015. 
  12. ^ Booth, Jared (May 11, 2011). "Jason Isbell talks writing, war, and family life". Charleston City Paper. Retrieved 2014. 
  13. ^ Dodds, M.S. (28 June 2007). "Jason Isbell interview". Illinois Entertainer. Retrieved 2014. 
  14. ^ Sullivan, James (1 August 2013). "Jason Isbell: 'There's Still Just as Much Awe' in Sobriety". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 30 April 2016. Retrieved 2014. 
  15. ^ DeYoung, Bill (19 March 2014). "SMF review: Jason Isbell". Connect Savannah. Retrieved 2014. 
  16. ^ a b c Helton, Eric (18 March 2011). "SXSW Interview: Jason Isbell" (video interview). Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2014. 
  17. ^ Schmergel, Daniel Patrick (24 April 2006). "An Artist Revealed: Interview with Jason Isbell". Lost Writers. Archived from the original on 11 March 2007. Retrieved 2014. 
  18. ^ Maron, Marc (28 March 2014). "Episode 483 - Patterson Hood" (podcast). WTF Podcast. Retrieved 2014. (Subscription required (help)). 
  19. ^ a b Leahey, Andrew (17 September 2013). "Jason Isbell Keeps on Truckin'". American Songwriter. Retrieved 2014. 
  20. ^ "Live From Lincoln Center - Jason Isbell: Moving Forward". PBS. 11 April 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  21. ^ Weissman, Barr (2011). "The Secret to a Happy Ending" (DVD release of the 2009 motion picture). The Secret to a Happy Ending: A Documentary About the Drive-By Truckers. Full House Films / ATO Records. Retrieved 2014. 
  22. ^ Mitter, Siddhartha (15 July 2007). "He'll keep on trucking, but solo". Boston Globe. Retrieved 2014. (Subscription required (help)). 
  23. ^ Hyden, Steven (4 March 2014). "Drive-By Truckers Carry On". Grantland. Retrieved 2015. 
  24. ^ Ells, Blake (2014-06-19). "Hood - Isbell - Cooley reunite at the Shoals Theater". Country Fried Rock. Retrieved . 
  25. ^ "Benefit show with Truckers, Isbell sold out". Timesdaily.com. 2014-05-15. Retrieved . 
  26. ^ Baker, Jeff (9 August 2015). "Jason Isbell plays Drive-By Truckers songs with Patterson Hood at amazing Portland concert". The Oregonian. Retrieved 2015. 
  27. ^ "Southeastern by Jason Isbell". Metacritic. Retrieved . 
  28. ^ Parton, Chris (19 August 2013). "Jason Isbell Leaves a Mark at Ryman". CMT. Country Music Television, Inc. Retrieved 2014. 
  29. ^ Ann Powers (18 November 2014). "Jason Isbell, Live at the 2014 Americana Music Awards". NPR. Retrieved 2014. 
  30. ^ Doyle, Patrick (7 August 2015). "Jason Isbell's New Morning". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2015. 
  31. ^ Qualls, Meredith (24 August 2013). "Isbell's music video filmed in Moulton". TimesDaily. Florence, AL. Retrieved 2014. 
  32. ^ McKenna, Brittney (16 April 2015). "Jason Isbell Announces New Album 'Something More Than Free'". American Songwriter. Retrieved 2015. 
  33. ^ Wolff, Kurt (16 April 2015). "Jason Isbell's New Album 'Something More Than Free' Coming in July". Radio.com. Retrieved 2015. 
  34. ^ "Jason Isbell Summer Tour Dates Announced". Grateful Web. 4 May 2015. Retrieved 2015. 
  35. ^ a b Leahey, Andrew (26 March 2015). "In the Studio With Jason Isbell Making 'Celebratory' New Album". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2015. 
  36. ^ McGregor, Nick (6 May 2015). "Jason Isbell's Workmanlike Genius". FOLIO Weekly. Retrieved 2015. 
  37. ^ Wildsmith, Steve (6 May 2015). "Freedom Songs: Singer-songwriter Jason Isbell builds a better album than 'Southeastern'". The Daily Times (Maryville, TN). Retrieved 2015. 
  38. ^ Kellmurray, Beth (27 July 2015). "Jason Isbell Celebrates the Chart Success of 'Something More Than Free'". Diffuser.fm. Retrieved 2015. 
  39. ^ Hight, Jewly (5 August 2015). "Country Star (and Expectant Dad) Jason Isbell 'Glad to Have My Baby on the Brain'". Billboard Magazine. Retrieved 2015. 
  40. ^ Mazor, Barry (4 August 2015). "'Something More Than Free' by Jason Isbell Review". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2015. (Subscription required (help)). 
  41. ^ "2016 Grammy Awards: Complete list of winners and nominees". Los Angeles Times. 15 February 2016. Retrieved 2016. 
  42. ^ "Americana Honors & Awards Nominees Announced". AmericanaMusic.org. 2016-09-21. Retrieved . 
  43. ^ "Jason Isbell - Current Artists". FAME Music Group. Retrieved 2014. 
  44. ^ "Jason Isbell on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved . 
  45. ^ "Jason Isbell to perform at Country Music Hall of Fame as Artist-in-Residence". 
  46. ^ https://www.npr.org/sections/allsongs/2018/02/08/584219320/john-prine-to-release-his-first-album-of-new-songs-in-13-years
  47. ^ Bailey, Rachel (28 November 2012). "Jason Isbell: That New Southern Style". Flagpole Magazine. Retrieved 2014. 
  48. ^ a b Lacher, Irene (7 September 2013). "The Sunday Conversation: A sobering change for singer Jason Isbell". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  49. ^ Kerns, William (25 July 2012). "Happily engaged Shires makes return appearance in hometown". Lubbock Avalanche-Journal. Retrieved 2014. 
  50. ^ "Amanda Shires Isbell on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved . 
  51. ^ Spevak, Jeff (19 May 2015). "Jason Isbell: The craft of sadness at Water Street". Democrat & Chronicle. Retrieved 2015. 
  52. ^ Isbell, Jason (1 September 2015). "jasonisbell on Istagram: "Today"". Instagram. Retrieved 2015. 
  53. ^ Gross, Terry (17 July 2013). "Jason Isbell Locates His Musical Compass On 'Southeastern'". Fresh Air. NPR. Retrieved 2014. 
  54. ^ Bialas, Michael (3 May 2013). "Hangout and About, Part 1: Jason Isbell is Solo, But Not Alone". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2014. 
  55. ^ Block, Melissa (10 June 2013). "Jason Isbell: A 'Southeastern' Songwriter's Path To Sobriety" (Audio interview). All Things Considered. NPR. Retrieved 2014. 
  56. ^ "Watch: Jason Isbell Plays Bob Dylan's Guitar from the 1965 Newport Folk Festival". Relix. 6 August 2015. Retrieved 2015. 
  57. ^ Portman, Jed (7 December 2012). "Down South: Southern Rock Star Jason Isbell on Cracker Barrel, Cornbread Poetry, and More". Serious Eats. Retrieved 2014. 
  58. ^ Shelburne, Craig (25 July 2012). "Jason Isbell Finds Americana in "Alabama Pines"". CMT. Retrieved 2014. 
  59. ^ O'Brien, David (15 December 2011). "For Jason Isbell, Braves fandom runs in family". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Archived from the original on 5 January 2012. Retrieved 2014. 
  60. ^ "Jason Isbell : 'I have a hard time accepting Taylor Swift as a sexy adult'". 2015-07-17. Retrieved . 
  61. ^ Victor, Daniel (2017-11-03). "Country Music Association Tells Journalists Not to Talk About Guns, Politics or Las Vegas". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved . 
  62. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Billboard 200". Billboard.com. 
  63. ^ "& the 400 Unit Album Chart History: Billboard 200". Billboard.com. 
  64. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Heatseekers Albums". Billboard.com. 
  65. ^ a b c d e f "Billboard.biz". Billboard.com.  Search under Charts for Jason Isbell
  66. ^ "Jason Isbell Chart History: Independent Albums". Billboard.com. 
  67. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Top Country Albums". Billboard.com. 
  68. ^ "& the 400 Unit Album Chart History: Top Country Albums". Billboard.com. 
  69. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Folk Albums". Billboard.com. 
  70. ^ "& the 400 Unit Album Chart History: Americana/Folk Albums". Billboard.com. 
  71. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Top Rock Albums". Billboard.com. 
  72. ^ "australian-charts.com - Discography Jason Isbell". Hung Medien. Retrieved 2017. 
  73. ^ "Jason Isbell". The Official UK Charts Company. 
  74. ^ "Upcoming Releases". Hits Daily Double. HITS Digital Ventures. Archived from the original on June 17, 2015. 
  75. ^ Bjorke, Matt (July 12, 2016). "Country Albums Sales Chart: July 12, 2016". Roughstock. 
  76. ^ "ARIA Australian Top 50 Albums". Australian Recording Industry Association. June 26, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  77. ^ Bjorke, Matt (February 20, 2018). "Top 10 Country Album Sales Chart: February 19, 2018". Roughstock. Retrieved 2018. 
  78. ^ "Jason Isbell Album Chart History: Tastemaker Albums". Billboard.com. 
  79. ^ "Jason Isbell & Amanda Shires Release 'Sea Songs'". Guitar World. 2015-02-20. Retrieved . 
  80. ^ a b c Oz (5 April 2011). "An Interview With Jason Isbell - Here We Rest". Hear Ya. Retrieved 2014. 
  81. ^ "Robert Plant to receive Lifetime Achievement Award at UK Americana Awards 2018 - Entertainment Focus". www.entertainment-focus.com. 

External links

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