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Joe Nichols Songs Music Player

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    Unofficial fan Music apps plays all the best Joe Nichols Songs and music from different online sources. Listen to all your favorite Joe Nichols songs easily by having multiple online music sources together in one easy to use app. Play all the best songs and music!

    LEGAL NOTICE: This is a fan app and is not officially owned or affiliated with Joe Nichols. The music provided is from various online media sources. The creator of this app does not own the copyright to the online music referenced by this app. This app is simply aggravating online music sources which are relevant to our users interests.

    Joseph Edward "Joe" Nichols (born November 26, 1976) is an American country music artist. Between 1996 and 2001, Nichols held recording contracts with the Intersound and Giant labels. In 2002, he signed with Universal South Records, now known as Show Dog-Universal Music.
    Nichols has released seven studio albums: Joe Nichols (1996), Man with a Memory (2002), Revelation, A Traditional Christmas (both 2004), III (2005), Real Things (2007), and Old Things New (2009). His albums have produced fourteen Top 40 singles on the Billboard Hot Country Songs and Country Airplay charts, including the Number One singles "Brokenheartsville", "Tequila Makes Her Clothes Fall Off", "Gimmie That Girl", and "Sunny and 75", as well as four other Top Ten entries.
    In October 2012, Nichols signed to Red Bow, a new partnership of Broken Bow Records and RED Distribution.[2]

    Through a meeting with record producer Randy Edwards, Nichols began to work on his singing and songwriting skills. At age 19, he was signed to his first record deal, with an independent label known as Intersound Records. There, Nichols released his first album, 1996's Joe Nichols. Despite the minor success of its lead-off single "Six of One, Half a Dozen of the Other" (which reached No. 74 on the RPM country charts in Canada), the album sold poorly and he was dropped from Intersound's roster. A second record deal, this time with Giant Records, was short-lived and did not produce any singles or albums.[1] After his short-lived record deals, he took many jobs in Nashville, including moving furniture, installing cable TV systems, and selling steaks door to door.[5]