Brice Long Resource | Learn About, Share and Discuss Brice Long At

Brice Long
Get Brice Long essential facts below. View Videos or join the Brice Long discussion. Add Brice Long to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Brice Long
Brice Long
Brice Long.jpg
Background information
William Brice Long
Born (1971-08-25) August 25, 1971 (age 46)
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, United States
Genres Country
Instruments Vocals
Labels Columbia
Gary Allan, Chris Cagle, Randy Houser

William Brice Long (born August 25, 1971)[1] is an American country music singer-songwriter. Signed to Columbia Records in 2005, Long charted one single on the Billboard country chart that year: "Anywhere but Here", which was also released by Chris Cagle a year later. In addition, Long co-wrote Gary Allan's 2004 Number One single "Nothing On but the Radio", Jon Pardi's Number One single "Heartache On The Dance Floor" and Randy Houser's singles "Anything Goes" and "Like a Cowboy".


Brice Long was born and raised in Hopkinsville, Kentucky.[2] In the 1990s, he pursued a career in the rodeo, until his father persuaded him to pursue musical goals instead.[3] For the next several years, Long toured as an opening act for other artists, including Eddie Rabbitt. Rabbitt's manager persuaded Long to move to Nashville, Tennessee; he did so in 1993, after graduating from Middle Tennessee State University.[4]

Three years later, he was signed to a songwriting contract at the publishing division of Reba McEntire's Starstruck Entertainment Company.[3][4] While in internship, Long was roommates with Darryl Worley, who later achieved success as a singer-songwriter himself.[4] Long eventually had some of his songs recorded by Randy Travis, Josh Turner, and John Michael Montgomery.[4] Additionally, Long sang harmony vocals on Gary Allan's 1999 single "Smoke Rings in the Dark". In 2004, Allan also reached No. 1 on the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart with "Nothing On but the Radio", a song co-written by Long.[5]

In 2005, Long was signed to Columbia Records.[3] His debut single, "It's Only Monday", was released but did not chart. "Anywhere but Here", his second single, peaked at No. 51 on Hot Country Songs. (The song was later recorded by Chris Cagle, whose version peaked at No. 52 a year later.) Long also issued a third single, entitled "Meat and Potato Man".

Long performed at the Kentucky Music Hall of Fame induction ceremony in 2006.[6] He also co-wrote Casey James' "Let's Don't Call It a Night", Allan's 2009 single "Today" and Jon Pardi's "What I Can't Put Down".


Year Single Peak positions
US Country
2005 "It's Only Monday" --
"Anywhere but Here" 51
2006 "Meat and Potato Man" --
"--" denotes releases that did not chart


  1. ^ Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives. Kentucky Birth Index, 1911-1999 (Provo, UT: Operations, Inc.), 2006.
  2. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2008). Hot Country Songs 1944 to 2008. Record Research, Inc. p. 244. ISBN 0-89820-177-2. 
  3. ^ a b c Columbia Records Nashville signs Brice Long Archived February 11, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  4. ^ a b c d bricelong.pdf
  5. ^ allmusic
  6. ^ Hopkinsville Native Brice Long to Perform at 2006 KY Hall of Fame Inductions. (Brief article)

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes