Love, Save The Empty

Love, Save the Empty is the debut album by American pop rock singer Erin McCarley. Jamie Kenney, McCarley's musical partner, produced the album and also arranged, played, and co-wrote most of the songs. The album was released digitally through Universal Republic Records on iTunes on December 30, 2008. The hard copy was released on January 6, 2009. She toured throughout January to promote her release. Love, Save the Empty peaked at #5 on iTunes "Top Albums" chart on January 2, 2009, resulting in a #86 debut on the Billboard 200 in the issue dated January 17, 2009. The following week, the album rose ten spots to a new peak of 76. The song "Love, Save the Empty" is the song featured mostly in He's Just Not That into You and is the only song that has a music video of the film. Both "Love, Save the Empty" and "Pitter-Pat" were featured on the fifth season of Grey's Anatomy. "Love, Save the Empty" was included in the first season of the CW's show Privileged. "Pony (It's OK)" and "Pitter-Pat" were featured in One Tree Hill. In addition, all three of her singles have charted. Both "Pony (It's OK)" and "Pitter-Pat" have been on the Triple A (Adult Album Alternative) chart, and "Love, Save the Empty" made the Hot Adult Top 40 (or Hot AC) chart as well as VH1's Top 20 Video Countdown, where it peaked at #17.

Read more about Love, Save The Empty:  Track Listing

Famous quotes containing the words empty and/or save:

    And I think in this empty world there was room for me and a
    mountain lion.
    And I think in the world beyond, how easily we might spare a million
    or two of humans
    And never miss them.
    —D.H. (David Herbert)

    To save the theatre, the theatre must be destroyed, the actors and actresses must all die of the plague. They poison the air, they make art impossible. It is not drama that they play, but pieces for the theatre. We should return to the Greeks, play in the open air: the drama dies of stalls and boxes and evening dress, and people who come to digest their dinner.
    Eleonora Duse (1858–1924)