Lee Brice is an American country music singer signed to Curb Records. Brice attended Clemson University on a football scholarship. He played on some special teams as the long snapper but after an arm injury, he decided to focus on a country music career. After relocating from his native South Carolina to Nashville to focus on music. In 2007, Brice began working as a songwriter, with cuts by Jason Aldean, Keith Gattis, and Cowboy Crush. Along with Billy Montana and Kyle Jacobs, he co-wrote Garth Brooks's 2007 single "More Than a Memory", the first single in the history of the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart to debut at #1. Also in 2007, he signed to Curb Records, releasing his debut single "She Ain't Right", which peaked at #29 on the country chart. It was followed by "Happy Endings" and "Upper Middle Class White Trash" at #32 and #44. He released his debut album, Love Like Crazy, in 2009. The title track reached #3 on the Billboard Country chart and set a record as the longest-charting song in that chart's history. In 2012, he topped his own success with Hard 2 Love, an album that went Gold and featured three #1 Country singles, including "I Drive Your Truck," which won Song of the Year at both the CMA and ACM Awards. The record earned raves from NPR to Country Weekly and found the New York Times hailing him as "a sensitive macho man," a compliment that perfectly encapsulates both sides of Brice's persona. Hard 2 Love also garnered Lee his late-night debut, a stirring performance of "I Drive Your Truck" on NBC’s “The Tonight Show.”
Purchasers of three or more shares of "Heart of This Town" will receive a CD copy of the 2011 studio album, Together, A New Beginning (A Tribute To The Ronald Reagan Centennial).
MusicStockExchange is now offering 25 shares in the copyright "Heart of This Town" co-written by Lee Brice and Will Robinson. The song appears on the 2011 album Together, A New Beginning (A Tribute To The Ronald Reagan Centennial). Each share offered through MusicStockExchange represents 2% ownership of Will Robinson's publishing rights in the composition.