Country Music Hall of Fame Unveils Luke Combs Exhibit

Exhibition traces Luke Combs' rise from North Carolina choirs to global stadiums.

The Country Music Hall of Fame┬« and Museum will open a new exhibition titled “Luke Combs: The Man I Am,” exploring the life and career of country music star Luke Combs. Running from July 11, 2024, until June 2025, the exhibit will be part of museum admission.

Kyle Young, CEO of the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, highlighted Combs’ rapid rise and sustained success in country music. Combs himself expressed his gratitude to his fans, family, and team for the honor.

The exhibit will showcase various items from Combs’ career, including:

– Martin GPCPA4 Sapele acoustic guitar used in early performances.

– Playbill from his high school role in “Guys and Dolls.”

– CD-R of songs from his debut EP, “The Way She Rides.”

– Stage wear from the “Hurricane” music video.

– Manuscript of “Six Feet Apart,” co-written by Combs.

– Dale Earnhardt commemorative jacket worn at the Daytona 500.

– Jersey from his high school football team.

– Memento from his first paid gig.

– Record player used to share “Beautiful Crazy” with his wife.

In addition, Combs will participate in a songwriter round in the museum’s CMA Theater on July 11, alongside collaborators Ray Fulcher, James McNair, Drew Parker, and Rob Williford. Tickets will be available starting May 17 at 10 a.m. Central.

Combs’ musical journey began in North Carolina, influenced by his parents and school choirs. After attending Appalachian State University and teaching himself guitar, he moved to Nashville in 2014. His debut EP and subsequent releases garnered significant attention, leading to a record deal in 2016.

Combs’ success includes multiple #1 singles and sold-out tours worldwide. He maintains a close circle of songwriting collaborators, contributing to hits for other artists as well.

The Country Music Hall of Fame┬« and Museum aims to educate and entertain diverse audiences by preserving and interpreting country music’s history. More information is available at or by calling (615) 416-2001.

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