Musical artists similar to or like John Prine

American country folk singer-songwriter. Wikipedia

  • Emmylou Harris

    American singer, songwriter, and musician. She has released dozens of albums and singles over the course of her career and has won 14 Grammys, the Polar Music Prize, and numerous other honors, including induction into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Wikipedia

  • Joan Baez

    American singer, songwriter, musician, and activist. Her contemporary folk music often includes songs of protest and social justice. Wikipedia

  • Steve Goodman

    American folk and country singer-songwriter from Chicago. Recorded by Arlo Guthrie and many others including John Denver, The Highwaymen, and Judy Collins; in 1985, it received a Grammy award for best country song, as performed by Willie Nelson. Wikipedia

  • Bob Dylan

    American singer-songwriter, author and visual artist. Widely regarded as one of the greatest songwriters, Dylan has been a major figure in popular culture for more than 50 years. Wikipedia

  • Lucinda Williams

    American rock, folk and country music singer, songwriter and musician. She recorded her first albums in 1978 and 1980 in a traditional country and blues style and received very little attention from radio, the media, or the public. Wikipedia

  • Doc Watson

    American guitarist, songwriter, and singer of bluegrass, folk, country, blues, and gospel music. Watson won seven Grammy awards as well as a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. Wikipedia

  • Guy Clark

    American folk and country singer-songwriter and luthier. He released more than 20 albums, and his songs have been recorded by other artists, including Jerry Jeff Walker, Jimmy Buffett, Kathy Mattea, Lyle Lovett, Ricky Skaggs, Steve Wariner, Emmylou Harris, Rodney Crowell, Steve Earle, Johnny Cash, and Willie Nelson. Wikipedia

  • Pete Seeger

    American folk singer and social activist. A fixture on nationwide radio in the 1940s, Seeger also had a string of hit records during the early 1950s as a member of the Weavers, most notably their recording of Lead Belly's "Goodnight, Irene", which topped the charts for 13 weeks in 1950. Wikipedia

  • Merle Haggard

    American country singer, songwriter, guitarist, and fiddler. Born in Oildale, California, during the Great Depression. Wikipedia

  • Johnny Cash

    American singer, songwriter, musician, and actor. Much of Cash's music contained themes of sorrow, moral tribulation, and redemption, especially in the later stages of his career. Wikipedia

  • Lyle Lovett

    American singer, songwriter, actor and record producer. Active since 1980, he has recorded 13 albums and released 25 singles to date, including his highest entry, the number 10 chart hit on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Songs chart, "Cowboy Man". Wikipedia

  • Rodney Crowell

    American musician, known primarily for his work as a singer and songwriter in country music. Crowell has had five number one singles on Hot Country Songs, all from his 1988 album Diamonds & Dirt. Wikipedia

  • Jim Lauderdale

    American country, bluegrass, and Roots singer-songwriter. Since 1986, he has released 31 studio albums, including collaborations with artists such as Dr. Ralph Stanley, Buddy Miller, and Donna the Buffalo. Wikipedia

  • John Beland

    American songwriter, session guitarist, recording artist, producer and author. Beland's career as guitarist started out in Los Angeles in the late 1960s, playing sessions and local live gigs with Kris Kristofferson, as well as future Eagles members, Glenn Frey and Bernie Leadon. Wikipedia

  • Kris Kristofferson

    American singer-songwriter and actor. Among his songwriting credits are the songs "Me and Bobby McGee", "For the Good Times", "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down", and "Help Me Make It Through the Night", all of which were hits for other artists. Wikipedia

  • Keith Sykes (musician)

    American singer-songwriter, musician and record producer. More than 100 of Sykes' songs have been recorded by John Prine, Rosanne Cash, The Judds, Jerry Jeff Walker, and George Thorogood, though he may be best known for co-writing "Volcano", the title track of Jimmy Buffett's 1979 album. Wikipedia

  • Glen Campbell

    American singer, guitarist, songwriter, television host, and actor. Best known for a series of hit songs in the 1960s and 1970s, and for hosting The Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour on CBS television from 1969 until 1972. Wikipedia

  • Gene Clark

    American singer-songwriter and founding member of the folk rock band the Byrds. The Byrds' principal songwriter between 1964 and early 1966, writing most of the band's best-known originals from this period, including "I'll Feel a Whole Lot Better", "She Don't Care About Time", "Eight Miles High" and "Set You Free This Time". Wikipedia

  • Kelsey Waldon

    American country singer and songwriter. She has released four EPs and three full albums, the most recent being White Noise/White Lines released on October 4, 2019. Wikipedia

  • Laura Weber White

    American country fiddler, singer, songwriter and guitar player. Prominent fiddler and guitar player who has been a session musician on many albums and toured with a number of artists. Wikipedia

  • Gillian Welch

    American singer-songwriter. She performs with her musical partner, guitarist David Rawlings. Wikipedia

  • Brent Cobb

    American country music singer-songwriter and artist. Cobb has released four studio albums and one EP. Wikipedia

  • George Jones

    American musician, singer, and songwriter. He achieved international fame for his long list of hit records, including his best-known song "He Stopped Loving Her Today", as well as his distinctive voice and phrasing. Wikipedia

  • Contemporary folk music

    Contemporary folk music refers to a wide variety of genres that emerged in the mid 20th century and afterwards which were associated with traditional folk music. Starting in the mid-20th century a new form of popular folk music evolved from traditional folk music. Wikipedia

  • Steve Earle

    American rock, country and folk singer-songwriter, record producer, author and actor. Earle began his career as a songwriter in Nashville and released his first EP in 1982. Wikipedia

  • Woody Guthrie

    American singer-songwriter, who is considered to be one of the most significant figures in American folk music. His music, including songs such as "This Land Is Your Land", has inspired several generations both politically and musically. Wikipedia

  • American folk-pop and country singer-songwriter, musician, and recording artist. Trained as a classical violinist, she played in multiple local bands in Boone, North Carolina as a fiddler before moving to Nashville to further pursue a career in music. Wikipedia

  • Waylon Jennings

    American singer, songwriter, and musician. Best known as one of the founding pioneers of the Outlaw Movement. Wikipedia

  • Rosanne Cash

    American singer-songwriter and author. Eldest daughter of country musician Johnny Cash and Vivian Liberto Cash Distin, Johnny Cash's first wife. Wikipedia

  • Joni Mitchell

    Canadian singer-songwriter. Drawing from folk, pop, rock, classical, and jazz, Mitchell's songs often reflect on social and philosophical ideals as well as her feelings about romance, womanhood, disillusionment, and joy. Wikipedia

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