Country singers are paying emotional tributes to late singer Joe Diffie

Country singers everywhere throughout the country are paying emotional tributes to Joe Diffie, who died from entanglements of coronavirus on Sunday.

Diffie, a singer known for his carefree tributes to the country life that arrived at mainstream accomplishment during the 1990s, made 13 albums and had over 20 Top 10 hits credit.

The singer and 61-year-old native of Tulsa, Oklahoma is in the Oklahoma Music Hall of Fame and was an individual from the Grand Ole Opry for 25 years.

Here only a few of the numerous country singers paying tribute to Diffie:

Brad Paisley

Brad Paisley posted a video of him singing with Diffie onstage, alongside a passionate tribute to the late singer.

“I’m devastated by the loss of my friend Joe Diffie,” Paisley said on Twitter. “I can’t find adequate words. But the records he made, that voice, the twinkle in his eye, and our memories cannot be taken away by this disease.”

Carrie Underwood

“Absolutely no words for the loss of Joe Diffie,” country singer Carrie Underwood said on Twitter.

“The music and legacy he leaves behind are legendary. Prayers for his family and friends.”

Charlie Daniels

Singer Charlie Daniels, known for his hit “The Devil Went Down to Georgia,” presented his tribute on Diffie.

“RIP Joe Diffie. TeamCDB/BW #RIP,” the singer tweeted nearby a photograph of both of them.

Jason Aldean

American country singer Jason Aldean shared a tribute to Diffie by posting the cover of the singer’s second studio album, “Regular Joe,” on Twitter.

“Man what a week Kenny Rogers and now Joe Diffie,” Aldean captioned the photo. “This guy was an amazing singer and an even greater person. Such a sad week for the country music world.”

Travis Tritt

Country music singer Travis Tritt, who visited with Diffie during the 90s, posted a photograph on Instagram picturing the two performings together.

“We had a lot of great times together, both onstage and offstage,” Tritt captioned the photo. “This is one of my favorite photos of Joe Diffie and me onstage together. This photo hangs in my office to this day. #RIPjoediffie I will never forget you!”


Matthew Gregor

Matthew Gregor decided that he wanted to become a writer at the age of 16, when his high school football team won a big game. He wrote a poem about this, and two days later the poem was published in the local newspaper. When he began his professional writing career, Matthew attempted to write books. Matthew’s writing direction changed and he writes news and articles. He is now onboard with Time Bulletin as a free lance writer.
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