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W hen the Dixie Chicks signed to Sony in , the label worried that their name was politically incorrect. But Natalie Maines and sisters Emily Strayer and Martie Maguire stood their ground and went on to become one of the biggest country acts of all time. The Dixie Chicks brought traditional instrumentation back to a genre that had been growing overly slick. They used their country bona fides not in the service of misogynistic murder ballads but, rather, cheeky proto-feminist classics. Denunciation and death threats followed. Local radio stations organised CD-burning protests and US conglomerates banned them from the airwaves, hobbling their career overnight.
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Destroying The Dixie Chicks – Ten Years After | Saving Country Music
Trigger Random Notes Comments. The comments at the concert beginning a Dixie Chicks world tour sparked off possibly the biggest black balling in the history of American music. Spoken 10 days before the beginning of the Iraq War, the backlash took the Dixie Chicks from the biggest concert draw in country music to relative obscurity in country music in a matter of weeks. Despite numerous clarifications and apologies from Natalie Maines and the Dixie Chicks, a full on boycott of their music was called for by pro-Bush, pro-war, and pro-American groups. Radio stations who played any Dixie Chicks songs were immediately bombarded with phone calls and emails blasting the station and threats of boycotts if they continued. The Dixie Chicks lost their sponsor Lipton, and The Red Cross denied a million dollar endorsement from the band, fearing it would draw the ire of the boycott. The Dixie Chicks also received hundreds of death threats from the incident.
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An Open Letter to the Dixie Chicks
While statues of Robert E. Lee and Cristopher Columbus are being toppled around the country, both Lady Antebellum and the Dixie Chicks ' names are being been questioned for their associations with slavery and the Confederacy. Lady Antebelleum, the Nashville trio notable for their Grammy-winning power ballad "Need You Now," has already officially changed their name so as to no longer refer to the pre-Civil War period in American history, notable for being the golden age of slavery sometime called "the plantation era".
Courtesy of Philippa Price. Trevor Tyle , Editor-in-Chief March 11, It was March 10, — less than two weeks before the U.