Country Comforts: Furniture & Housewares From Reba McEntire, Eric Church & More

Vivian Zink/NBC/NBCU Photo Bank via Getty Images
Reba McEntire photographed for The Voice in 2015.

Furniture and houseware licenses with top talent let America live like Nashville.

Artist: Kimberly Schlapman
Line: Oh Gussie!
About: Launched in 2015 at Cracker Barrel locations, the line includes whimsical kitchenware, home decor and holiday items.
Cost: $4-$40 
Vibe: The Little Big Town singer describes the line as “Southern with hints of vintage.”

Artist: Eric Church
Line: Highway to Home
About: The just-launched line includes bedroom, dining- room and upholstered furniture and accent pieces, some painted with Church’s song lyrics.
Cost: $250-$2,500
Vibe: Church, who worked with his dad at a furniture business, says that “now it has come full circle.”

Artist: Trisha Yearwood
Line: The Trisha Yearwood Home Collection
About: The 80-piece furniture line, launched in 2015 with Klaussner Home Furnishings, includes accent pieces and indoor and outdoor items.
Cost: $299-$1,999
Vibe: Many items are named after family members or Yearwood song titles.

Artist: Reba McEntire
Line: Rockin’ R by Reba
About: Another partnership with Cracker Barrel, the 61-piece collection includes stoneware, jewelry, a rocking chair and a portable turntable.
Cost: $4-$400
Vibe: Products were inspired by the singer’s “casual, country ranch” lifestyle.

Artist: Lady Antebellum
Line: Heartland Home Collection
About: The 12-product line, launched at Bed, Bath & Beyond, includes bed linens, curtains, pillows and comforters.
Cost: $20-$170
Vibe: “We wanted to combine tradition with something that is now,” says the group’s Charles Kelley.

Artist: Kellie Pickler
Line: Selma Drye
About: The American Idol alum’s line of picture frames, pillows, soaps and more debuted in 2015 in partnership with the Grand Ole Opry.
Cost: $4-$120
Vibe: Inspiration came from Pickler’s “spitfire” great-grandmother, who carried a pistol in her apron.

This article originally appeared in the Sept. 24 issue of Billboard.