Caleb Caudle
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Caleb Caudle

Nashville, Tennessee, United States | Established. Jan 01, 2008 | SELF

Nashville, Tennessee, United States | SELF
Established on Jan, 2008
Band Americana Roots


This band has not uploaded any videos
This band has not uploaded any videos


The best kept secret in music


This band has no press


Still working on that hot first release.



Growing up in the Sauratown Mountains of North Carolina, singer-songwriter Caleb Caudle
was raised on rock n’ roll and Southern hospitality. When he was 18 years old, he drove his
92' Toyota Camry to the local Goodwill and bought 4 cassette tapes for a dollar. Little did he
know that driving down backroads and singing along to Percy Sledge, Joe Cocker, Emmylou
Harris and The Band would change the course of his own musical career.

In 2012, he decided to quit his day job and focus solely on music -- seven years and four
albums later, Caudle is gaining the traction he deserves. His 2018 release Crushed Coins
garnered rave reviews. He was recently dubbed one of “10 New Country Artists You Need
To Know” by Rolling Stone. He’s played Willie Nelson’s Luck Reunion, Nashville’s famed
AmericanaFest, London’s AmericanaFest UK, and sold out rooms throughout his latest UK
and Scandinavian tours. “Borrowed Smiles” was featured on the 2017 dramatic season finale
of CMT’s Nashville and “Crushed Coins” was featured on Netflix’s The Ranch in 2018.

With his robust tour schedule, Caleb stays busy on the road. He’s shared the stage with
Wanda Jackson, John Paul White, Ray Wylie Hubbard, Elizabeth Cook, Lukas Nelson & The
Promise Of The Real, Lera Lynn, Drivin’ N Cryin’, Courtney Marie Andrews, Corb Lund,
Aaron Lee Tasjan, and The War & Treaty. Caleb currently resides in Nashville, TN.

"Caleb Caudle's sound encompasses the wide expanse of America, as the best country rock
always will." -NPR

"The musical equivalent of high-proof bourbon - rich in flavor, with a subtle, satisfying bite." -
Rolling Stone Country

"This is music to be listened to on a porch swing. A lot of it might have been written on one." -
The Washington Post