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Kip Moore was born in Tifton, Georgia. He began playing guitar while attending Wallace State Community College in Hanceville, AL, and made his first public performance at a Mellow Mushroom restaurant in Valdosta, Georgia. After college, he moved to a “little hut” in Hawaii, where he also took up backpacking and surfing.
He moved to Nashville, Tennessee in 2004, where songwriter and producer Brett James helped him sign a publishing deal. He spent four years in Nashville before signing to a record deal with MCA Nashville. Moore released his debut single “Mary Was the Marrying Kind” in early 2011. (Karlie Justus of The 9513 gave the song a “thumbs up”, praising the lyrics but criticizing the “heavy-handed production”. It entered the Hot Country Songs charts at number 58 on the chart dated for the week ending April 2, 2011, peaking at number 45.
Moore also co-wrote two tracks, “All the Way” and “Let’s Fight”, from Thompson Square’s self-titled debut album, which was released in February 2011. “Let’s Fight” was released as Thompson Square’s debut single in 2010, and briefly charted on Billboard Hot Country Songs, reaching number 58. He also co-wrote James Wesley’s single “Walking Contradiction”.
On September 27, he released his second single, “Somethin’ ’bout a Truck”. The song was included on his debut album. Up All Night, which MCA released in April 2012. A month later, “Somethin’ ’bout a Truck” reached number 1 on the country charts. “Beer Money” is the album’s second single.
Singer and songwriter Kip Moore explored his own experiences of growing up in a small Georgia town and working diligently for years to achieve his musical dreams to create his MCA Nashville debut album, Up All Night. The album poetically captures those unforgettable coming-of-age moments, especially for those longing for a life beyond a small town’s borders, as well as the roller coaster of love and heartbreak at any age. He delivers these honest and deeply personal lyrics with a gravelly voice weathered by life’s detours and disappointments and strengthened by his dreams and unyielding determination.
Up All Night, which includes the hit “Somethin’ ‘Bout a Truck,” is infused with relentless intensity, both of passion and frustration, that is earning rave reviews from critics. His energetic live shows, including a spring tour with Billy Currington and David Nail, are quickly drawing a large and enthusiastic fan base.
“For years, I have been searching for the missing link between blue-collar rock and country music,” says noted journalist/historian Robert K. Oermann, who writes for Music Row magazine. “This year, I think I have heard it. His name is Kip Moore. There is fiery, urgent intensity in his voice. His lyrics vibrate with conviction and true grit. The melodies have gripping, heart-in-throat passion. And the roaring, propulsive performances on his debut album sound like signposts on the highway to some Southern-fried Born to Run. Dare I say it? This man just might be the hillbilly Springsteen.”