Jeff Foxworthy’s wry Southern laughter made him probably one of the most well-known standup comedians from the ’90s. Foxworthy was raised in Atlanta and was doing work for IBM when he attempted standup on the dare. In a short time, he’d quit his work to pursue humor full-time. His materials concentrated primarily on family circumstances, nonetheless it was his affectionate jabs at Southern rednecks (or the “gloriously unsophisticated”) that catapulted him to stardom. Originally released on Laughing Hyena in 1993, YOU MAY BE a Redneck If… became a word-of-mouth strike, and Warner Bros. bought his agreement in 1994. Making use of their added promotional muscle tissue, YOU MAY BE a Redneck If… climbed to number 3 on the united states recording graphs in 1995, and finally offered over four million copies, rendering it the biggest-selling humor recording ever. His follow-up record, Video games Rednecks Play, made an appearance afterwards in 1995 and visited number 2 on the united states graphs, also crossing to the pop TOP; it marketed over two million copies. Foxworthy was an undeniably sizzling hot item, and ABC provided him his very own sitcom in 1995. Rankings for The Jeff Foxworthy Present were disappointing, however when ABC had taken a move, NBC found the present for yet another season; it had been canceled in 1997. On the other hand, Foxworthy branched out into musical satire on 1996’s Crank It Up: The Music Record, which went silver and once once again made the united states Best Five. He came back to standup over the 1998 live record Totally Committed, a different country Top Ten strike. Foxworthy subsequently transferred to DreamWorks, where he debuted with 2000’s Big Funny. That same calendar year, he teamed up with Costs Engvall, Ron Light, and Larry the Wire Man for the greatly well-known Blue Collar Humor Tour, which spawned an record of features and, in 2003, an associated concert film.