got his start musically learning country classics on the guitar as a small boy. His first gig came at the age of ten, and by his school years he was performing rock covers at a club when he was discovered and went off on tour as support for Tania Kernaghan.
In 1998 Harvey won his first Country Music (CMAA) Award for 'Vocal Collaboration of the Year' with Tanya Self for "Drive Away". In 2001 he won another CMAA Award for 'Vocal Collaboration of the Year' this time with Beccy Cole, Darren Coggan and Felicity, for "Do I Ever Cross Your Mind".
In 2002, Harvey won two CMAA Awards, 'Album of the Year' (Workin' Overtime) and 'Male Vocalist of the Year'. This was followed by a nomination for 'Best Country Album' (Workin' Overtime) at the 2002 ARIA Awards.
In 2003, Harvey was again nominated for Best Country Album (Cowboy Dreams) at the ARIA Awards. Harvey won a second CMAA Award for 'Male Vocalist of the Year' that year.
In 2005 he received his third ARIA award nomination for Best Country Album (Can't Settle for Less). In 2008, he won Album of the Year (I'm Doin' Alright).
In 2009, he sang the Australian national anthem before the Australia vs New Zealand rugby league test match. Harvey has been nominated for a CMAA Award in 2010 for Collaboration of the Year with John Williamson for "King of the Road".
In 2009, Harvey made ARIA Charts history with the country album Both Sides Now debuting inside the top 20 on the ARIA Top 100 Albums Chart. The album also debuted at No.1 on the Top 20 Australian Artists Country Chart. Harvey's duets album features some of Australia's finest talents.
Harvey is not afraid to collaborate with artists that are not in his genre. Guy Sebastian who is known to be a soul and R&B artist, sings a duet with Harvey Stuck in the Middle on his latest album Both Sides Now. They have also performed this single LIVE together at country music events such as the Tamworth Country Music Festival and Country Music Awards of Australia (CMAA) in 2010.
Read more about Adam here...
Victorian Indigenous singer song-writer Archie Roach, who brought the story of the Stolen Generations to a broad Australian audience, is among those recognised in the 2015 Queen's Birthday honours..
Roach, a Gunditjmara Bundjalung man, was made a Member of the Order of Australia (AM) for his "significant service to the performing arts as a singer, song-writer and guitarist, and as a spokesman for social justice".
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