Bradley Warren Jr. was born in a small farming community on the outskirts of Fayetteville, North Carolina. His musical influences lie within the realms of folk and rock ‘n’ roll royalty. Names such as Neil Young , Bob Dylan , Tom Petty, and Roy Orbison come to mind when listening to his delicately crafted albums. “Classic music is my thing. The process is beautiful, making this particular style of music come to life. Rock ‘n’ roll is not dead. We’re just getting started.”
Bradley has called Nashville, Tennessee home since 2011. He is currently on tour and his show dates are available via Spotify and BradleyWarrenJr.com.
“Bradley’s music is firmly on the edgier side of Americana and Country but it’s his lyrics that make the songs shine. Toss in a clear love of cinema and the songs show an aural style that mixes this love of traditional American music sifted through an imaginary movie screen. You can almost see the visions on screen in your head.”
Rhythms Magazine Australia
"We're enamored with his raw, emotional sound, which melds elements of vintage rock with Nashville-style Americana. Plus, he's got a great head of hair."
Musician's Corner Nashville
"As someone who is able to bridge the gap between alternative country, classic rock’n’roll, and atmospheric grandeur, Nashville-via-North Carolina artist Bradley Warren Jr.’s confessional, euphoric sound is a raw reflection of intense inner struggle coming to grips with redemption."
Dustin Ransom (Emily West, Ryan Bingham)
"More than just a pretty face, Bradley is a skilled singer-songwriter, pairing folk, acoustic stylings with haunting and personal lyrical themes."
No Country for New Nashville
"Quiet and humble, a man’s man who spends his days building furniture from wood and metal. There were some in the room who had not heard Bradley when he visited our shop. Suffice it to say, jaws dropped. His voice is clear, reedy, and passionate. He’s a storyteller, and a good one, keeping his songs meaningfully simple and direct. None of this woe-is-me self-introspection that has plagued modern “folk” songwriting. He’s taken the time to learn his craft so that he can walk into a room, a man and his guitar, and hold everyone’s attention. That is a rare gift and we were so fortunate that he would come and share that with us."
Adrien Saporiti (Creator of "I Believe in Nashville")