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Alison Krauss

                   
Alison Krauss

Alison Krauss at MerleFest, 2007
Background information
Born (1971-07-23) July 23, 1971 (age 40)
Decatur, Illinois, US
Occupations Musician, Songwriter, Producer, Bandleader
Instruments Vocals, Fiddle, Viola
Years active 1984–present
Labels Rounder
Associated acts Dan Tyminski, Robert Plant, John Waite, Rhonda Vincent, Dolly Parton, Brad Paisley, Ricky Skaggs, Vince Gill, Jerry Douglas
Website AlisonKrauss.com

Alison Maria Krauss (born July 23, 1971) is an American bluegrass-country singer, songwriter and fiddler. She entered the music industry at an early age, winning local contests by the age of ten and recording for the first time at fourteen. She signed with Rounder Records in 1985 and released her first solo album in 1987. She was invited to join the band with which she still performs, Alison Krauss and Union Station (AKUS), and later released her first album with them as a group in 1989.

She has released fourteen albums, appeared on numerous soundtracks, and helped renew interest in bluegrass music in the United States. Her soundtrack performances have led to further popularity, including the O Brother, Where Art Thou? soundtrack, an album also credited with raising American interest in bluegrass, and the Cold Mountain soundtrack, which led to her performance at the 2004 Academy Awards. As of 2012, she has won 27 Grammy Awards from 41 nominations, making her the most awarded living recipient, and three back of the most honoured artist, classical conductor Sir Georg Solti.[1] She is also the most awarded singer and the most awarded female artist in Grammy history.[2] At the time of her first award, at the 1991 Grammy Awards, she was the second youngest winner ever (currently tied as third youngest).

Contents

  Biography

Alison Maria Krauss[3] was born in Decatur, Illinois. Her parents are originally from Columbus, Mississippi. Krauss was raised in Champaign, Illinois. She began studying classical violin at age five but soon switched to bluegrass. Krauss said she first became involved with music because "[my] mother tried to find interesting things for me to do" and "wanted to get me involved in music, in addition to art and sports[4] At the age eight she started entering local talent contests, and at ten she had her own band. At 13 she won the Walnut Valley Festival Fiddle Championship,[5] and the Society for the Preservation of Bluegrass in America named her the "Most Promising Fiddler in the Midwest".[6] Krauss first met Dan Tyminski around 1984 at a festival held by the Society. Every current member of her band, Union Station, first met her at these festivals.[7]

  1985–1991: Early career

Krauss made her recording debut in 1985 on the independent album, Different Strokes, featuring her brother Viktor, Swamp Weiss and Jim Hoiles. From the age of 12 she performed with bassist and songwriter John Pennell in a band called "Silver Rail", replacing their previous fiddler Andrea Zonn.[8] Pennell later changed the band's name to Union Station after another band was discovered with the name Silver Rail.[9] Pennell remains one of her favorite songwriters[10] and wrote some of her early work including the popular "Every Time You Say Goodbye".

Later that year she signed to Rounder Records, and in 1987, at 16, she released her debut album Too Late to Cry with Union Station as her backup band.[11]

Krauss' debut solo album was followed shortly by her first group album with Union Station in 1989 Two Highways.[12] The album includes the traditional tunes, Wild Bill Jones and Beaumont Rag, along with a bluegrass interpretation of The Allman Brothers' "Midnight Rider".

Krauss' contract with Rounder required her to alternate between releasing a solo album and an album with Union Station, and she released the solo album I've Got That Old Feeling in 1990. It was her first album to rise onto the Billboard charts, peaking in the top seventy-five on the country chart. The album also was a notable point in her career as she earned her first Grammy Award, the single "Steel Rails" was her first single tracked by Billboard, and the title single "I've Got That Old Feeling" was the first song for which she recorded a music video.

  1992–1999: Rising success

Alison Krauss & Union Station
Name Role
Alison Krauss Lead vocals, fiddle, viola
Larry Atamanuik Drums, percussion
Barry Bales Bass
Ron Block Guitar, banjo
Jerry Douglas Dobro
Dan Tyminski Guitar, mandolin

Krauss' second Union Station album Everytime You Say Goodbye was released in 1992, and she went on to win her second Grammy for Best Bluegrass Album of the year. She then joined the Grand Ole Opry in 1993 at the age of 21.[12] She was the youngest cast member at the time, and the first bluegrass artist to join the Opry in twenty-nine years.[13][14] She also collaborated on a project with the Cox Family in 1994, a bluegrass album called I Know Who Holds Tomorrow. Mandolin and guitar player Dan Tyminski replaced Tim Stafford in Union Station in 1994. Late in the year, Krauss recorded with the band Shenandoah on its single "Somewhere in the Vicinity of the Heart", which brought her to the country music Top Ten for the first time. Also in 1994, Krauss collaborated with Suzy Bogguss, Kathy Mattea, and Crosby, Stills, and Nash to contribute "Teach Your Children" to the AIDS benefit album Red Hot + Country produced by the Red Hot Organization. In 1997, she recorded vocals and violin for "Half a Mind", on Tommy Shaw's 7 Deadly Zens album.

Now That I've Found You: A Collection, a compilation of older releases and some covers of her favorite works by other artists, was released in 1995. Some of these covers include Bad Company's "Oh Atlanta", The Foundations' & Dan Schafer's "Baby, Now That I've Found You", which was used in the Australian hit comedy movie The Castle, and The Beatles' "I Will."[15] A cover of Keith Whitley's "When You Say Nothing at All" reached number three on the Billboard country chart;[16] the album peaked in the top fifteen on the all-genre Billboard 200 chart, and sold two million copies to become Krauss' first double-platinum album.[17] Krauss also was nominated for four Country Music Association Awards and won all of them.[citation needed]

So Long So Wrong, another Union Station album, was released in 1997 and won the Grammy for Best Bluegrass Album. One critic said its sound was "rather untraditional" and "likely [to] change quite a few . . . minds about bluegrass."[18] Included on the album is the track "It Doesn't Matter", which was featured in the second season premiere episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer[19] and was included on the Buffy soundtrack in 1999.

Her next solo release in 1999, Forget About It, included one of her two tracks to appear on the Billboard adult contemporary chart, "Stay".[citation needed] The album was certified gold, and charted within the top seventy-five of the Billboard 200 and in the top five of the country chart.[citation needed] In addition, the track "That Kind of Love" was included in another episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer.[20]

  2000–present: Current career

Adam Steffey left Union Station in 1998, and was replaced with renowned Dobro player Jerry Douglas.[21] Douglas had provided studio back-up to Krauss's records since 1987's Too Late To Cry. Their next album, New Favorite, was released on August 14, 2001. The album went on to win the Grammy for Best Bluegrass Album, with the single "The Lucky One" winning a Grammy as well. New Favorite was followed up by the double platinum double album Live in 2002 and a release of a DVD of the same live performance in 2003. Both the album and the DVD were recorded during a performance at The Louisville Palace and both the album and DVD have been certified double Platinum. Also in 2002 she played a singing voice for one of the characters in "Eight Crazy Nights"

Lonely Runs Both Ways was released in 2004, and eventually became another Alison Krauss & Union Station gold certified album. Ron Block described Lonely Runs Both Ways as "pretty much... what we've always done" in terms of song selection and the style in which those songs were recorded.[citation needed] Krauss believes the group "was probably the most unprepared we've ever been" for the album and that songs were chosen as needed rather than planned beforehand.[4] She also performed a duet with Brad Paisley on his album Mud on the Tires in the single "Whiskey Lullaby". The single was quickly ranked in the top fifty of the Billboard Hot 100 and the top five of the Hot Country Songs, and won the Country Music Association Awards for "Best Musical Event" and "Best Music Video" of the year.[citation needed]

Krauss recorded a collaborative album, Raising Sand with Robert Plant in 2007 which would ultimately be RIAA certified platinum. Raising Sand was nominated for and won 5 Grammys at the 51st Grammy Awards including Album of the Year, Best Contemporary Folk/Americana Album, and Record of the Year ("Please Read the Letter"). Krauss and Plant recorded a Crossroads special in October 2007 for the Country Music Television network which first aired on February 12, 2008. The pair are currently working on a new album.[22] Alison Krauss has announced a new album release called Paper Airplane with Union Station on April 12, 2011, the follow-up album to "Lonely Runs Both Ways" (2004)

  Personal life

Alison Krauss was married to Pat Bergeson from 1997-2001. Together they had a son in 1999.

  Other work

  Alison Krauss on stage with Robert Plant at Birmingham's NIA, 5th May 2008

Krauss has made multiple guest appearances on other records with lead vocals, harmony vocals, or fiddle playing. In 1993 she recorded vocals for the Phish song "If I Could" in Los Angeles.[23] In 1997 she contributed harmony vocals in both English and Irish to Irish traditional band Altan's Runaway Sunday album. She has contributed to numerous motion picture soundtracks, most notably the soundtrack O Brother, Where Art Thou? in 2000. She and co-vocalist Dan Tyminski contributed multiple tracks to the soundtrack, including "I'll Fly Away" (with Gillian Welch), "Down to the River to Pray", and "I Am a Man of Constant Sorrow".[citation needed] She also makes a guest appearance on Heart's March 2010 concert DVD "Night At Sky Church", providing the lead vocals for the song "These Dreams".[24]

In the film, Tyminski's vocals on "I Am a Man of Constant Sorrow" were used for George Clooney's character.[25] The soundtrack sold over seven million copies and won the Grammy for Album of the Year in 2002.[citation needed] The unexpected success of the album has been partially credited, as was Krauss herself,[26] with bringing a new interest in bluegrass to the United States. She has said, however, that she believes Americans already liked bluegrass and other less-heard musical genres, and that the film merely provided easy exposure to the music.[27] She did not appear in the movie, at her own request, as she was nine months pregnant during its filming.[28]

In 2007, Krauss released the anthology A Hundred Miles Or More: A Collection which was a collection of soundtrack work, duets with artists such as John Waite, James Taylor, Brad Paisley and esteemed fiddle player Natalie MacMaster, and newer tracks.[citation needed] The album was very commercially successful, but was received with a lukewarm reception from critics.[citation needed] One of the tracks, "Missing You", a duet with Waite (and a cover of his hit single from 1984), was similarly received as a single.[citation needed] On August 11, television network Great American Country aired a one-hour special, "Alison Krauss: A Hundred Miles or More" based on the album and featured many of the album's duets and solo performances.[citation needed]

Other soundtracks for which Krauss has performed include Twister, The Prince of Egypt, Eight Crazy Nights, Mona Lisa Smile, Divine Secrets of the Ya-Ya Sisterhood, Alias, Bambi II and Cold Mountain. She also contributed the song "Jubilee" to the 2004 documentary Paper Clips. The Cold Mountain songs "The Scarlet Tide" by T-Bone Burnett and Elvis Costello, and "You Will Be My Ain True Love", by her and Sting were nominated for an Academy Award, and she performed both songs at the 76th Academy Awards, the first with Costello and Burnett and the other with Sting.[29] She also worked as a producer for Nickel Creek on their debut self-titled album in 2000 and the follow-up This Side in 2002, which won Krauss her first Grammy as a music producer.[citation needed]

  Reception and influences

Krauss's earliest musical experience was as an instrumentalist, though her style has grown to focus more on her vocals[12] with a band providing most of the instrumentation. Musicians she enjoys include Lou Gramm of Foreigner and Paul Rodgers of Bad Company.[30][31][32] Krauss' family listened to "folk records" while she was growing up, but she had friends who exposed her to groups such as AC/DC, Carly Simon, The Rolling Stones, Lynyrd Skynyrd, and ELO.[33] She cites Dolly Parton, with whom she has since collaborated a number of times, as a major influence. Some credit Krauss and Union Station, at least partially, with a recent revival of interest in bluegrass music in the United States.[26] Despite being together for nearly two decades and winning numerous awards, she said the group was "just beginning right now" (in 2002) because "in spite of all the great things that have happened for the band, [she] feel[s] musically it's just really beginning."[27] Although she alternates between solo releases and works with the band, she has said there is no difference in her involvement between the two.[28]

As a group, AKUS have been called "American favourites," "world-beaters,"[34] and "the tightest band around."[35] While they have been successful as a group, many reviews note Krauss still "remains the undisputed star and rock-solid foundation" and have described her as the "band's focus"[36] with an "angelic"[35] voice that "flows like honey".[36] Her work has been compared to that of The Cox Family, Bill Monroe, and Del McCoury,[citation needed] and has in turn been credited with influencing various "Newgrass" artists including Nickel Creek, for which she acted as record producer on two of their albums.[37] In addition to her work with Nickel Creek, she has acted as producer to the Cox Family, Reba McEntire and Alan Jackson.[38] Adam Sweeting of The Guardian has said Krauss and Union Station are "superb when they stick to hoedowns and hillbilly music, but much less convincing when they lurch towards the middle of the road,"[39] and Blender magazine has said the "flavorless repertoire [Krauss] sings... steers her toward Lite FM".[40] In addition, Q magazine and The Onion AV Club have said their newer releases are "pretty much the usual," and that although Krauss is generally "adventurous," these recent releases contain nothing to "alienate the masses".[41]

  Voice, themes, and musical style

Krauss possesses a soprano[42] voice which has been described as "angelic".[35] She has said her musical influences include J. D. Crowe, Ricky Skaggs, and Tony Rice.[43] Many of her songs are described as sad,[44] and are often about love, especially lost love. Though Alison has a close involvement with her group and a long career in music, she rarely performs music she has written herself. She has also described her general approach to constructing an album as starting with a single song and selecting other tracks based on the first, to give the final album a somewhat consistent theme and mood.[28][45] She most commonly performs in the bluegrass and country genres, though she has had two songs on the adult contemporary charts, has worked with rock artists such as Phish[12] and Sting,[29] and is sometimes said to stray into pop music.[8][46]

  Music videos

  The video for "Goodbye is All We Have" shows the group traveling, meeting at a crossroads, playing the song, and walking away together. About this sound Audio sample

Krauss did not think she would make music videos at the beginning of her career, and after recording her first she was convinced it was so bad that she would never do another. Nonetheless, she has gone on to make further videos. Many of the first videos she saw were by bluegrass artists, although Dan Tyminski has noted that the video for Thriller was very popular at the time she was first exposed to music videos. She has made suggestions on the style or theme to some videos, though she tends to leave such decisions up to the director of the particular video. The group chooses directors by seeking out people who have previously directed videos bandmembers have enjoyed. The director for a video to "If I Didn't Know Any Better" from Lonely Runs Both Ways, for example, was selected because Krauss enjoyed work he had done with Def Leppard, and she wondered what he could do with their music. While style decisions are generally left to the various directors of the videos, many —including for "The Lucky One", "Restless", "Goodbye is All We Have", "New Favorite", and "If I Didn't Know Any Better"—follow a pattern. In all of these videos Krauss walks, sometimes interacting with other people, while the rest of the band follows her.[7][47]

  Performances

Krauss has said she used to dislike working in the studio where she had to play the same song repeatedly, but has come to like studio work roughly the same as live stage performances. Her own favorite concert experiences include watching three Foreigner concerts during a single tour, a Dolly Parton concert, and a Larry Sparks concert.[48] She appeared on Austin City Limits in 1992 and opened the show in 1995 with Union Station.[49] The New Favorite tour, after AKUS' album of the same name, was planned to start September 12, 2001 in Cincinnati, Ohio, but was delayed until September 28 in Savannah, Georgia following the September 11 terrorist attacks[50] Krauss also took part in the Down from the Mountain tour in 2002, which featured many artists from the O Brother, Where Art Thou.[51][52] Down from the Mountain was followed by the Great High Mountain Tour, which was composed of musicians from both O Brother and Cold Mountain, including Krauss.[47] She has also given several notable smaller performances including at Carnegie Hall (with the Grand Ole Opry),[53] on Lifetime Television in a concert of female performers, on the radio show A Prairie Home Companion[54] where she sang two songs not previously recorded on any of her albums, and a performance at the White House attended by then-President Bill Clinton and then-Vice President Al Gore.[55]

  Awards

Alison Krauss has won a record twenty-seven Grammy Awards[56] over the course of her career as a solo artist, as a group with Union Station, as a duet with Robert Plant, and as a record producer. She's currently tied with Quincy Jones as the second most winner of Grammy Awards. Only the late classical conductor Sir Georg Solti has more overall Grammys (31).[57] She overtook Aretha Franklin for the most female wins at the 46th Grammy Awards where Krauss won three, bringing her total at the time to seventeen (Franklin won her sixteenth that night).[58] The Recording Academy (which presents the Grammy Awards) presented her with a special musical achievement honor in 2005.[59] She has also won 14 International Bluegrass Music Association Awards,[60] 8 Country Music Association Awards,[61][62] 2 Gospel Music Association Awards,[citation needed] 2 CMT Music Awards,[63][64][65] 2 Academy of Country Music Awards,[66] and 1 Canadian Country Music Award.[67] Country Music Television ranked Krauss 12th on their "40 Greatest Women of Country Music" list in 2002.[68]

At the 76th Academy Awards in February 2004, where she performed two nominated songs from the Cold Mountain soundtrack, Alison Krauss was chosen by Hollywood shoe designer Stuart Weitzman to wear a pair of $2 million 'Cinderella' sandals with 4½ inch clear glass stiletto heels and two straps adorned with 565 Kwiat diamonds set in platinum. Feeling like a rather unglamorous choice, Krauss said, "When I first heard, I was like, 'What were they thinking?' I have the worst feet of anybody who will be there that night!" In addition to the fairy-tale-inspired shoes, Weitzman outfitted Krauss with a Palm Trēo 600 smartphone, bejeweled with 3,000 clear-and-topaz-colored Swarovski crystals. The shoes were returned, but Krauss kept the crystal-covered phone. Weitzman chose Krauss to show off his fashions at the urging of his daughters, who are fans of Krauss' music.[69][70]

  Discography

  Filmography

Film
Year Film Role Notes
1997 Annabelle's Wish Additional Voices Uncredited
Voice only
2002 Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights Jennifer Voice only
Television
Year Film Role Notes
1991 Hee Haw Herself 1 episode
Episode: #22.21
1996 Austin City Limits Herself 5 episodes, 1996–2005
1997 Miracle on Highway 31 Herself TV movie
2005 Sesame Street Herself 1 episode
Episode: "American Fruit Stand"
2006 CMT Cross Country Performer with Vince Gill
2008 CMT Crossroads Performer with Robert Plant

  References

  1. ^ Martin Chilton (February 13, 2012). "Alison Krauss makes Grammy history". The Daily Telegraph. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/music/music-news/9078641/Alison-Krauss-makes-Grammy-history.html. 
  2. ^ Leopold, Ted (2009-02-09). "Plant, Krauss rise with 'Raising Sand' at Grammys". CNN. http://www.cnn.com/2009/SHOWBIZ/Music/02/08/grammy.night/index.html. Retrieved 2009-07-27. 
  3. ^ "Songwriter/Composer: Krauss, Alison Maria". BMI Repertoire Search.
  4. ^ a b "Alison Krauss Keeps Her Pace After Quick Start" by Ronna Rubin for GAC Music Beat, Great American Country, June 19, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-28.
  5. ^ "1984 Walnut Valley Championship Archives – All Winners". Walnut Valley Festival official website. http://www.wvfest.com/contests/byyear.html?year=1984. Retrieved 2007-02-07. 
  6. ^ "Alison Krauss". TV Guide. http://www.tvguide.com/celebrities/alison-krauss/bio/197694. Retrieved July 02, 2012. 
  7. ^ a b "Interview with Alison Krauss and Dan Tyminski" for The Collection on Great American Country, originally broadcast June 28, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-28.
  8. ^ a b MUSIC; "Country, With Twang and Pop" by Robbie Wolvier for The New York Times. Retrieved 2006-07-08.
  9. ^ "Alison Krauss + Union Station Flight Plan: Paper Airplane Lands AKUS Back On The Bus" by Larry Nager for Bluegrass Unlimited. Retrieved October 2, 2011.
  10. ^ "New Favorite" by Kerry Dexter for Dirty Linen #102 October/November 2002. Retrieved 2006-06-07.
  11. ^ "Alison Krauss - Full Biography" by Stephen Thomas Erlwine for Allmusic, hosted by MTV.com. Retrieved 2006-06-25.
  12. ^ a b c d "Alison Krauss Biography". CMT.com. Retrieved 2006-06-06.
  13. ^ "Alison Krauss". Grand Ole Opry. http://www.opry.com/artists/k/Krauss_Alison.html. Retrieved July 02, 2012. 
  14. ^ "Opry Member List PDF". April 23, 2012. http://www.opry.com/img/Opry%20Members%20List.pdf. Retrieved July 2, 2012. 
  15. ^ "Now That I've Found You" by Sidney Cox for Rounder Records. Retrieved 2006-06-12.
  16. ^ "BillBoard Country Charts". BillBoard. June 10, 1995. http://www.billboard.com/artist/alison-krauss/chart-history/1502#/artist/alison-krauss/chart-history/1502. Retrieved July 02, 2012. 
  17. ^ "BillBoard Chart History". BillBoard. June 10, 1995. http://www.billboard.com/artist/alison-krauss/chart-history/1502#/artist/alison-krauss/chart-history/1502. Retrieved July 02, 2012. 
  18. ^ So Long, So Wrong review by George Graham. "The Graham Weekly Album Review #1065" as broadcast on WVIA-FM April 16, 1997. Retrieved 2006-06-12.
  19. ^ "When She Was Bad", originally released September 15, 1997. Twentieth Century Fox and Joss Whedon.
  20. ^ "Entropy", originally released April 30, 2002. Twentieth Century Fox and Joss Whedon.
  21. ^ "September 2001: Review in "Your Gazette", Melbourne Australia by George Peden: 'These Ladies Are New Favourites.'" by Candace Asher on CandaceAsher.com, September 2001. Retrieved 2006-06-06.
  22. ^ "Robert Plant & Alison Krauss Working On "Raising Sand" Follow-Up". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  23. ^ "Phish – Band History". Retrieved 2009-12-10.
  24. ^ "Music Review - Night At Sky Church". Jack Goodstein, April 26, 2011, SeattlePI.com.
  25. ^ "O Brother, Why Art Thou So Popular?". BBC News, February 28, 2002. Retrieved 2006-06-25.
  26. ^ a b "Interview on NPR Morning Edition". Bob Edwards, NPR, February 15, 2002. Retrieved 2006-07-10.
  27. ^ a b "Jerry Douglas and Ron Block of Union Station discuss their role in bluegrass music", PBS.org, May 3, 2002, via the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  28. ^ a b c "Country: O Sister! Bluegrass Star Alison Krauss's New Favorite: Hers and Ours". Interview for All Music Guide, LLC, August 14, 2001, on BarnesAndNoble.com. Retrieved 2006-06-24.
  29. ^ a b "Sting, Alison Krauss, Elvis Costello and T Bone Burnett to Perform at The 76th Academy Awards". Press release by Toni Thompson for the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences via the Wayback Machine on February 14, 2004. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  30. ^ Krauss cultivates bluegrass into crossover success by Neil Curry for CNN on November 16, 1999. Retrieved 2006-06-29.
  31. ^ "Alison Krauss 'comes out' on heavy metal" for JAM! Music by Jane Stevenson. Retrieved 2006-06-27.
  32. ^ "Krauss still hanging on to eclectic style" for the Los Angeles Times/Washington Post on October 13, 1997. Retrieved 2006-06-29.
  33. ^ Sexton, Paul (2009-07-22). "Alison Krauss interview for the release of Essential Alison Krauss". Telegraph (London). http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/music/rockandpopfeatures/5887939/Alison-Krauss-interview-for-the-release-of-Essential-Alison-Krauss.html. Retrieved 2009-07-29. 
  34. ^ "Alison Krauss & Union Station Live Review" by Chris Jones for BBC. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  35. ^ a b c "Alison Krauss & Union Station Lonely Runs Both Ways Review" by Sue Keogh for BBC. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  36. ^ a b "Alison Krauss & Union Station - Lonely Runs Both Ways (CD, 2004)" by Ben Fitzgerald, Bluegrass Works, December 13, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  37. ^ "Alison Krauss and Union Station" by Kim Ruehl on FolkMusic.About.com. Retrieved 2006-06-24.
  38. ^ "Alison Krauss Produces Alan Jackson" from Great American Country on May 10, 2006 citing The Tennessean. Retrieved 2006-06-26.
  39. ^ "Alison Krauss and Union Station, Lonely Runs Both Ways (Rounder Records)" by Adam Sweeting for The Guardian (UK). November 19, 2004. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  40. ^ "Lonely Runs Both Ways" on Metacritic originally from Blender magazine Jan/Feb 2005. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  41. ^ "New Favorite" on Metacritic, originally from Q Magazine September 2001 and The Onion AV Club. Retrieved 2006-06-15.
  42. ^ Hermes, Will (11 April 2011). "Alison Krauss and Union Station - Review". Rolling Stone. http://www.rollingstone.com/music/albumreviews/paper-airplane-20110411. Retrieved 20 January 2012. 
  43. ^ New Favorite by Kerry Dexter from Dirty Linen #102 Oct/Nov 02. Retrieved 2006-06-29.
  44. ^ "Sad songs, migraines don't get Alison Krauss down" by David Veitch for JAM! Music. Retrieved 2006-06-27.
  45. ^ "Krauss tends bluegrass revival" for JAM! Music by Mary Dickie of the Toronto Sun. Retrieved 2006-06-27.
  46. ^ "Alison Krauss & Union Station: New Favorite" by George Graham, The Graham Weekly Album Review #1250 broadcast on WVIA-FM August 18, 2001. Retrieved 2006-07-08.
  47. ^ a b Interview with Alison Krauss and Dan Tyminski on GAC Nights. Great American Country originally broadcast June 27, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-28.
  48. ^ Interview with Krauss from the Alison Krauss + Union Station: Live DVD by Rounder Records released in 2003.
  49. ^ "Alison Krauss on Austin City Limits" from PBS from 1996 via the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  50. ^ COUNTRY BEAT: Alison Krauss, Wynonna Judd, Dolly Parton ... for MTV.com on September 17, 2001. Retrieved 2006-06-25.
  51. ^ "Krauss, Loveless Among Down From The Mountain Headliners" for MTV.com on October 17, 2001. Retrieved 2006-06-25.
  52. ^ "Down from the Mountain tour" by Jim Durden for Tomlin Communications on July 20, 2002. Retrieved 2006-06-25.
  53. ^ "Carnegie Hall performance" at Great American Country March 1, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-26.
  54. ^ "Program details" from Prairie Home Companion on May 1, 2006. Retrieved 2006-06-26.
  55. ^ "Alison Krauss at the White House" by Marian Leighton Levy at Rounder Records May 18, 1995. Retrieved 2006-06-29.
  56. ^ List of awards and nominations received by Alison Krauss. List of Alison Krauss' awards. Retrieved 2012-02-13.
  57. ^ "Alison Krauss & Union Station Win Three Trophies at Grammy's" for Proper Music Distribution on 2/20/06. Retrieved 2006-06-05.
  58. ^ "Rounder recording artist becomes Grammy's most-honored female musician" Press release on Shorefire and the Los Angeles Times by Jen Chapin and Robert Hilburn on February 9, 2004 via the Wayback Machine. Last accessed 2009-07-28.
  59. ^ "Recording Academy Honors Krauss, Scruggs, McGraw and the Winans" by Edward Morris for CMT.com on November 8, 2005. Retrieved 2006-06-07.
  60. ^ "Past International Bluegrass Music Association Awards Recipients" for IMBA.org. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  61. ^ Alison Krauss's CMA Awards from CMAAwards.com. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  62. ^ "Alison Krauss and Union Station's CMA Awards" from CMAAwards.com. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  63. ^ "2005 Awards archive" from CMT.com. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  64. ^ 2008 Awards archive from CMT.com. Retrieved July 28, 2009-07-28.
  65. ^ 2009 Awards archive from CMT.com. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  66. ^ "Alison Krauss ACM wins and nominations" by acmcountry.com. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  67. ^ "2000 CCMA Award winners" on CCMA.org. Retrieved 2009-07-28.
  68. ^ "CMT's 40 Greatest Women of Country Music" on CMT.com. Retrieved 2009-07-27.
  69. ^ Lee, Lisa. "'Cinderella' Krauss Tries On Her Slippers". CMT.com. 2004-02-27. 2007-10-31.
  70. ^ "Grammy Award-winner Alison Krauss to carry Swarovski crystal-clad Treo 600 smartphone" by Geekzone.co.nz. Retrieved 2007-11-01.

  External links

Awards
Preceded by
Patty Griffin
AMA Album of the Year (artist)
2008
with Robert Plant
Succeeded by
Buddy & Julie Miller
Preceded by
The Avett Brothers
AMA Duo/Group of the Year
2008
with Robert Plant
Succeeded by
Buddy & Julie Miller
   
               

 

Toutes les traductions de Alison_Krauss


Contenu de sensagent

  • définitions
  • synonymes
  • antonymes
  • encyclopédie

  • definition
  • synonym

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Raccourcis et gadgets. Gratuit.

* Raccourci Windows : sensagent.

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dictionnaire et traducteur pour sites web

Alexandria

Une fenêtre (pop-into) d'information (contenu principal de Sensagent) est invoquée un double-clic sur n'importe quel mot de votre page web. LA fenêtre fournit des explications et des traductions contextuelles, c'est-à-dire sans obliger votre visiteur à quitter votre page web !

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SensagentBox

Avec la boîte de recherches Sensagent, les visiteurs de votre site peuvent également accéder à une information de référence pertinente parmi plus de 5 millions de pages web indexées sur Sensagent.com. Vous pouvez Choisir la taille qui convient le mieux à votre site et adapter la charte graphique.

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Jeux de lettres

Les jeux de lettre français sont :
○   Anagrammes
○   jokers, mots-croisés
○   Lettris
○   Boggle.

Lettris

Lettris est un jeu de lettres gravitationnelles proche de Tetris. Chaque lettre qui apparaît descend ; il faut placer les lettres de telle manière que des mots se forment (gauche, droit, haut et bas) et que de la place soit libérée.

boggle

Il s'agit en 3 minutes de trouver le plus grand nombre de mots possibles de trois lettres et plus dans une grille de 16 lettres. Il est aussi possible de jouer avec la grille de 25 cases. Les lettres doivent être adjacentes et les mots les plus longs sont les meilleurs. Participer au concours et enregistrer votre nom dans la liste de meilleurs joueurs ! Jouer

Dictionnaire de la langue française
Principales Références

La plupart des définitions du français sont proposées par SenseGates et comportent un approfondissement avec Littré et plusieurs auteurs techniques spécialisés.
Le dictionnaire des synonymes est surtout dérivé du dictionnaire intégral (TID).
L'encyclopédie française bénéficie de la licence Wikipedia (GNU).

Copyright

Les jeux de lettres anagramme, mot-croisé, joker, Lettris et Boggle sont proposés par Memodata.
Le service web Alexandria est motorisé par Memodata pour faciliter les recherches sur Ebay.
La SensagentBox est offerte par sensAgent.

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