Julie Roberts has one of the more captivating country voices of the last 10 years. At times on her new album 'Good Wine and Bad Decisions,' she pulls you in like a blue-eyed, blonde-haired Venus flytrap. The painful songs are every bit as satisfying as the more sensual moments.
Julie Roberts' new album 'Good Wine and Bad Decisions' begins with an arresting short-time love story before moving on to tracks about love, heartache and the death of one's father. Many are stories the singer says she couldn't tell when she first signed to Mercury Records and released 'Break Down Here' in 2004.
Julie Roberts -- a former country success that had a record deal (with Mercury Nashville in 2004), a Gold self-titled debut, a Top 20 hit ('Break Down Here') and late night TV appearances (shown during her per-audition interview) -- tried out for a spot on 'The Voice' during Monday's (April 1) Season 4 Blind Auditions. But she didn't make it through.
Julie Roberts has released a new tune that is extra special to the South Carolina native. Robert, a University of South Carolina alum, dedicates her song 'Sweet Carolina' to her Alma Mater as part of the college's Carolina Promise campaign.
It's difficult to listen to the remaining five songs on Julie Roberts's 'Who Needs Mistletoe' EP with a virginal mind after hearing the title track. 'Who Needs Mistletoe' the song may become every man in America's favorite Christmas standard.
Julie Roberts is back on the country radar with her first new music in five years. Her newest album, 'Alive,' became available for purchase through her website this month. While fans are buzzing about the new tunes, one song in particular is getting much media attention.
Julie Roberts broke onto the country music scene in 2004 with her Top 20 hit 'Break Down Here.' The world fell in love with her silky, soulful voice and her movie-star good looks. After several other hit singles and another album, 'Men and Mascara,' the singer laid low before the devastating floods hit Nashville in May of 2010, destroying her home. Roberts, her mother and her dogs all survived the