Dana McVicker

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Dana McVicker
Genres Country
Occupation(s) Singer
Instruments Vocals
Years active 1988–1993
Labels Capitol
Associated acts Travis Tritt, Sawyer Brown

Dana McVicker is an American country music artist. Born in Baltimore, Maryland, in 1963, she recorded for Capitol Records Nashville in 1988, releasing a self-titled album and charting four singles on the U.S. country charts. McVicker was also nominated for Best New Female Artist at the 1988 Academy of Country Music awards, losing to K.T. Oslin.[1] She also appeared on the song "Young Country" from Hank Williams, Jr.'s Born to Boogie album.

After exiting Capitol, McVicker sang backing vocals on Travis Tritt's first five studio albums (counting his Christmas album), and was one of several guest vocalists on his 1992 single "Lord Have Mercy on the Working Man". She was also featured on the track "Drive Away" on Sawyer Brown's 1993 album Outskirts of Town.[2]

McVicker's ex-husband, Michael Thomas, played guitar for Reba McEntire's road band until an airplane crash carrying Thomas, six other members of McEntire's band, and her road manager crashed into a nearby mountain after taking off from an airport in San Diego, California, killing all on board.[3]

Discography[edit]

Albums[edit]

Title Album details
Dana McVicker

Singles[edit]

Year Single Peak
positions
Album
US Country
[4]
1987 "I'd Rather Be Crazy" 64 N/A
"Call Me a Fool" 64 Dana McVicker
1988 "Rock-a-Bye Heart" 65
"I'm Loving the Wrong Man Again" 88

Music videos[edit]

Year Video Director
1988 "I'm Loving the Wrong Man Again"[5] M.B. Kleber

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Nominations for country awards announced". Philadelphia Enquirer. 1988-02-24. Retrieved 4 July 2009. 
  2. ^ "Band affirms it's no longer on the outskirts of country music". Miami Herald. 1993-09-23. Retrieved 4 July 2009. 
  3. ^ "After Crash, Fund Set Up for Families of McEntire Troupe" (PDF). Billboard. 1991-03-30. Retrieved 2015-04-06. 
  4. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2008). Hot Country Songs 1944 to 2008. Record Research, Inc. p. 274. ISBN 0-89820-177-2. 
  5. ^ "New Videoclips" (PDF). Billboard. October 22, 1988.