Perhaps the greatest supergroup in country music history, the Highwaymen consisted of Kris Kristofferson, Willie Nelson, Waylon Jennings and, the man in black himself, Johnny Cash. They released three albums (and one live album), had a handful of hits, and unofficially disbanded before Jennings died. Unlike many a supergroup, the Highwaymen didn't let each member take his turn in a round-robin style. Instead, they combined their unique approaches to form one visionary sound: cinematic outlaw country. Upon the Highwaymen's debut in 1985, rumors ran rampant that David Allan Coe had asked Jennings if he could join the group, only to have Jennings reply, "No, David Allan Coe. You can not."
The Highwaymen Concert Films
Live American Outlaws
Runtime: 2 hr 38 minThis previously unreleased full-length concert was filmed live at the Nassau Coliseum on March 14, 1990. Watch the pioneering outlaw country music supergroup, featuring Willie Nelson, Waylon Jennings, Johnny Cash and Kris Kristofferson, tear it up!
The Highwaymen Top Tracks
Live at Soundstage
Runtime: 45 minThis episode of Soundstage features Trace Adkins, a performer with exceptional range, depth and power. This 6'6'' "macho man" of country music performs songs such as "I'm Tryin'," "Chrome," and his recent single "(This Ain't) No Thinkin' Thing."
Real Live Performances
Runtime: 13 minIf the heart of Country Music is the song, the soul is the concert. Nash TV puts you in the front row for the best live performances around; from small town throw-downs to big city spectaculars, we’ve got you covered!
Live Anthology 1972-2001
Runtime: 1 hr 11 minThis 70 minute Concert video anthology features performances of every major Campbell classic including Rhinestone Cowboy, Wichita Lineman, Galveston, Gentle On My Mind, By The Time I Get To Phoenix and lots more!
Runtime: 56 minDon Williams - A Gentle Giant, is a collection of 14 songs that Williams personally picked to record. These songs meant a lot to him and he wanted to share that feeling with his Country audience.
50 Years Of Hits
Runtime: 1 hr 53 minIn 2004, George Jones celebrated 50 years as a country music legend with a tribute concert recorded for PBS's SOUNDSTAGE program. Hosted by Reba McEntire, the concert presents live performances of Jones's greatest hits by 20 country luminaries, including Emmylou Harris, Kris Kristofferson, Alan Jackson, Vince Gill, Kenny Chesney, and Martina McBride.
Live From Iraq
Charlie Daniels Band
Runtime: 26 minThis film includes footage from the band's visit to the Middle East. Other new releases include Ryan Adams' Easy Tiger (Lost Highway), Marc Broussard's S.O.S.: Save Our Soul (Vanguard), Nick Lowe's At My Age (Yep Roc) and Kelly Willis' Translated From Love (Rykodisc). Acoustic and bluegrass releases include guitarist Russ Barenberg's When at Last (Compass), multi-instrumentalist Tim Carter's Bang Bang (self-released) and IBMA Award-winning band King Wilkie's Low Country Suite (Rounder).
Runtime: 58 minWaylon Jennings became a country star doing it Nashville's way, but he became a legend doing things his way. Nashville Rebel showcases 18 performances from the iconic outlaw country singer’s career, from 1970 to 1984.
Outlaws and Angels
Runtime: 1 hr 28 minOutlaws And Angels is a very special celebration of the music of Willie Nelson. The concert recorded at the Wiltern Theatre in Los Angeles in early 2007. It follows on from the Stars And Guitars and Live And Kickin concerts of 2002 and 2003 but is the first to be released on film. Hosted by actor James Caan, it features inspired performances of many of his best known tracks, such as Shotgun Willie, Midnight Rider, Pancho And Lefty and On The Road Again, with a truly extraordinary line up of guest artists including Joe Walsh, Merle Haggard, Bob Dylan, Shelby Lynne, Carole King, Rickie Lee Jones, Keith Richards and Jerry Lee Lewis among many others.
Live at Factory Theatre
Runtime: 2 hr 1 minWhen the bespectacled alt-country legend took to the stage at The Factory Theatre armed with just his bouzouki and larger-than-life attitude, every ear in the place was in the palm of his hand right from the get-go. Planting himself by the microphone in front of a hushed crowd, Earle kicked off proceedings with the sprightly ‘Waitin’ For The Sky to Fall’.