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LeAnn Rimes: 'Amazing Show' in Costa Mesa!

LeAnn Rimes: 'Amazing Show' in Costa Mesa!

LeAnn Rimes arrives at the airport after a flight from Dallas on Thursday (August 12) in Santa Ana, Calif.

The 27-year-old singer rocked the house at Pacific Amphitheatre the same day in Costa Mesa!

“Well Orange County, another amazing show w/ incredible fans!” LeAnn tweeted after the show. “I can’t thank you enough as always!”

10+ pictures inside of LeAnn Rimes heading to a performance in Costa Mesa…

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412 Responses to “LeAnn Rimes: 'Amazing Show' in Costa Mesa!”

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  1. 76
    Diane Says:

    @bhr:

    Here’s another case of some delusional Leann fan spouting off their mouths just to make something stick that isn’t true. What else is new?

    Yeah, that Brandi Cibrian, I would HATE to look like this ravaged 70 year old. LMAO
    http://s124.photobucket.com/albums/p36/jadadog/EddieandWife/?action=view&current=IMG_0885.jpg&newest=1

  2. 77
    bri Says:

    @Diane– Really? That’s the best pic you could find? Why would you post that ugly pic of brandi to try and prove how good she looks? She looks like a drunken mess! She’s not hot. In fact, she looks like a tranny. Let’s see a picture of you! That’s what I thought. It’s one thing to hate on Leann, but stop trying to “prove” that brandi is hot. You’re failing– miserably.

  3. 78
    Phony Says:

    Leann and angelina are both bad, no morals and committed adultery

  4. 79
    Racy Says:

    @Diane: Copy catting with the troll accusations? Doesn’t surprise me at all.

  5. 80
    Racy Says:

    @Diane: You are such a hoot. You wouldn’t know what love is if it ran into you. All you know is how to operate a nasty mouth. I love a lot of people but not in the way you make it sound. You only know how to spell it which is amazing in itself.

  6. 81
    gwen Says:

    Well folks you can tell that things are bad for Leann and that her concert didn’t go as well, just look at the thread.

    Look at how many different names CBME has had to use, not to mention that she is going crazy writing these TROLL posts.

    CBME are you still stalking those posters from Popsugar? I saw that you made an appearance as CBME in the other thread. Oh what happened?

  7. 82
    Racy Says:

    @Diane: Are you saying Mr. M. did this or might have done this to sillypants? Apparently, you are “stoopid” enough to say what you have here. If I were you, I believe I would watch my loose lip and floppy mouth on what I had to say on a public forum. If Sillypants or Mr. M. wanted to give you trouble, they have it in print here. What happened to the video you were going to show the world? Some people never learn. Do you know that it isn’t smart to accuse people without some proof. I don’t suppose either of these people would appreciate what you have said. Can’t you leave this guy out of something he has had nothing to do with?

  8. 83
    gwen Says:

    RACY(aka cbme, bri)

    Wow, you are working hard for Leann’s money. LR concert was a Failure, and you confirmed it with all those troll posts and the different names that you had to use in this thread alone.

    How many different names did you use in this thread alone?

    No one likes EC and LR, and you confirm that EVERYTIME.

    Since JJ won’t tell the truth, here is what a REAL REVIEW looks like:

    Was it really all that long ago that a fresh-faced, 13-year-old LeAnn Rimes took Nashville by storm with her debut single, “Blue”?
    That song raced up the Billboard charts in 1996 and had folks comparing Rimes to Patsy Cline, for whom the song was originally penned. It solidified her as a can’t-miss star of the future and made Rimes the youngest Grammy winner ever as best new artist in 1997.

    Nobody could imagine that her career had already peaked.
    Fourteen years later she’s (almost) 28, an age when most of her country forebears — Martina McBride, Reba McEntire, Faith Hill — still had much of their biggest successes ahead of them. Rimes, however, comes off as a star on a downward spiral, her career having lost its way.

    Never was that more evident than during her 75-minute set Thursday night at Pacific Amphitheatre. Rimes reached back to the beginning and into the future to deliver 18 songs that served to underscore her ongoing, faltering process to define herself.

    Make no mistake, she still has those golden pipes and put them on full display, particularly during “Blue” and her covers of Kris Kristofferson’s “Help Me Make It through the Night” and George Jones’ iconic anthem “He Stopped Loving Her Today.”
    Unfortunately, those moments were generously peppered with instances of uneven vocals, giving the impression that her magnificent voice is not such a finely tuned instrument. On several numbers, she would soar at the start with power and perfect pitch but seem to lose steam and stumble to the end, her conviction and emotion often petering out. It’s an inconsistency that makes her performances pale in comparison to some of the best female singers today, most notably McBride.

    Rimes’ opening number — a spunky cover of John Anderson’s ’80s hit “Swingin’” — was actually a highlight of the show. It comes from a new album covering male country hits, due this fall and produced by Vince Gill. She performed many of those selections Thursday, including the aforementioned Jones and Kristofferson standards, plus Waylon Jennings’ “Good-Hearted Woman” and Tennessee Ernie Ford’s “Sixteen Tons.”

    Oddly, those were some of her best moments of the evening. It’s almost as if Rimes felt more reverence and responsibility to delivering on those classics than on some of her own songs. In fact, that contrast gives color to Rimes often contradictory career choices. This new album will be at least her third covering other artists; her last original album, Family, came out three years ago.

    Truth be told, she doesn’t have the deep reservoir of hits to go to in concert. She sang most of them at Pacific, including an awkwardly slowed-down version of “Big Deal” along with “Can’t Fight the Moonlight,” “I Need You” and “How Do I Live,” a song that weirdly was recorded simultaneously in the late ’90s by both Rimes and Trisha Yearwood, a comparison that didn’t serve the former well.
    She also served up “Commitment,” a sentiment that was hard to swallow given her headline-generating extramarital affair with her “Northern Lights” co-star Eddie Cibrian, which ended both of their marriages and seems to have polarized fans. She noted her excitement to be working on an album of original material due next year, but then equivocated on the timing of the release, seeming to acknowledge the uncertainty that lies ahead.

    Through it all, Rimes played to the crowd, strutting across the stage in a high-cut dress and stiletto heels, vamping and flirting with the guys in the first couple rows, and encouraging the audience to get their hands up, get out of their seats and get in the spirit.

    And for the most part, the audience soaked it up, though there was some grumbling afterward about the frequent inability to make out her lyrics and some valid complaints about the sound mix, which left her five-piece band sometimes overwhelming her vocals.

    Then again, the audience wasn’t that large, with plenty of open seats in the orchestra section and vast expanses of empty seats higher up, despite this week’s 2-for-1 discount on tickets. That could signify backlash from her admission of infidelity — or it could just be that Rimes’ career candle has burned down.

  9. 84
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    Wow, and what do you think will happen when they come across that Just Jared knew that you were stalking BG and her boyfriend and even stood by and allowed you to stalk and harass other posters?

    Yeap, CBME is STALKING posters from POPSUGAR.

    Just for fun(because we have been saying this from th get go):

    Was it really all that long ago that a fresh-faced, 13-year-old LeAnn Rimes took Nashville by storm with her debut single, “Blue”?
    That song raced up the Billboard charts in 1996 and had folks comparing Rimes to Patsy Cline, for whom the song was originally penned. It solidified her as a can’t-miss star of the future and made Rimes the youngest Grammy winner ever as best new artist in 1997.

    Nobody could imagine that her career had already peaked.
    Fourteen years later she’s (almost) 28, an age when most of her country forebears — Martina McBride, Reba McEntire, Faith Hill — still had much of their biggest successes ahead of them. Rimes, however, comes off as a star on a downward spiral, her career having lost its way.

    Never was that more evident than during her 75-minute set Thursday night at Pacific Amphitheatre. Rimes reached back to the beginning and into the future to deliver 18 songs that served to underscore her ongoing, faltering process to define herself.

    Make no mistake, she still has those golden pipes and put them on full display, particularly during “Blue” and her covers of Kris Kristofferson’s “Help Me Make It through the Night” and George Jones’ iconic anthem “He Stopped Loving Her Today.”
    Unfortunately, those moments were generously peppered with instances of uneven vocals, giving the impression that her magnificent voice is not such a finely tuned instrument. On several numbers, she would soar at the start with power and perfect pitch but seem to lose steam and stumble to the end, her conviction and emotion often petering out. It’s an inconsistency that makes her performances pale in comparison to some of the best female singers today, most notably McBride.

    Rimes’ opening number — a spunky cover of John Anderson’s ’80s hit “Swingin’” — was actually a highlight of the show. It comes from a new album covering male country hits, due this fall and produced by Vince Gill. She performed many of those selections Thursday, including the aforementioned Jones and Kristofferson standards, plus Waylon Jennings’ “Good-Hearted Woman” and Tennessee Ernie Ford’s “Sixteen Tons.”

    Oddly, those were some of her best moments of the evening. It’s almost as if Rimes felt more reverence and responsibility to delivering on those classics than on some of her own songs. In fact, that contrast gives color to Rimes often contradictory career choices. This new album will be at least her third covering other artists; her last original album, Family, came out three years ago.

    Truth be told, she doesn’t have the deep reservoir of hits to go to in concert. She sang most of them at Pacific, including an awkwardly slowed-down version of “Big Deal” along with “Can’t Fight the Moonlight,” “I Need You” and “How Do I Live,” a song that weirdly was recorded simultaneously in the late ’90s by both Rimes and Trisha Yearwood, a comparison that didn’t serve the former well.
    She also served up “Commitment,” a sentiment that was hard to swallow given her headline-generating extramarital affair with her “Northern Lights” co-star Eddie Cibrian, which ended both of their marriages and seems to have polarized fans. She noted her excitement to be working on an album of original material due next year, but then equivocated on the timing of the release, seeming to acknowledge the uncertainty that lies ahead.

    Through it all, Rimes played to the crowd, strutting across the stage in a high-cut dress and stiletto heels, vamping and flirting with the guys in the first couple rows, and encouraging the audience to get their hands up, get out of their seats and get in the spirit.

    And for the most part, the audience soaked it up, though there was some grumbling afterward about the frequent inability to make out her lyrics and some valid complaints about the sound mix, which left her five-piece band sometimes overwhelming her vocals.

    Then again, the audience wasn’t that large, with plenty of open seats in the orchestra section and vast expanses of empty seats higher up, despite this week’s 2-for-1 discount on tickets. That could signify backlash from her admission of infidelity — or it could just be that Rimes’ career candle has burned down.

  10. 85
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    I thought you said that Leann wasn’t a has-been. So here is review that states what we have been saying all along.

    Fourteen years later she’s (almost) 28, an age when most of her country forebears — Martina McBride, Reba McEntire, Faith Hill — still had much of their biggest successes ahead of them. Rimes, however, comes off as a star on a downward spiral, her career having lost its way.

  11. 86
    gwen Says:

    JJ, your title should be LEANN PIMPS OUT EDDIE’s KIDS AGAIN.

  12. 87
    gwen Says:

    What fans?

    Did you see this review?

    Then again, the audience wasn’t that large, with plenty of open seats in the orchestra section and vast expanses of empty seats higher up, despite this week’s 2-for-1 discount on tickets. That could signify backlash from her admission of infidelity — or it could just be that Rimes’ career candle has burned down.

  13. 88
    Racy Says:

    I leave each of you to read gwen’s posts (same thing twice) and draw your own conclusions.

  14. 89
    gwen Says:

    Rimes, however, comes off as a star on a downward spiral, her career having lost its way.

  15. 90
    Racy Says:

    @gwen: I don’t believe that these hateful people deserve to be answered on the subject of LeAnn’s talent. Some people are big mouthed smart a**** trying to get attention and get paid.

  16. 91
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    HI CBME!!!!!!!!! I saw that you made an appearance in the other thread. What was that about?

    Are you still ******** about people posting the same thing over and over, when you have made how many TROLL posts under how many different names?

    CONCLUSION: Leann’s concert didn’t go too well, since CBME is still posting under all those names and making TROLL posts.

  17. 92
    Kaylyn Says:

    Dang! Leann is lookin good. I watched several of her videos last night-that lady has got some talent. No critic is ever going to tell me she is a has been-At 28 look where she was and so much more to give-Thankl you LeAnn for all the great music and being a terrific mom to the Eddies Children. She has been glowing lately.

  18. 93
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    TRANSLATION: CBME can’t come up with anything valid to say, so she makes yet another “you post the same thing over and over and over.

    So by her logic, for everytime she makes a TROLL post, I’m going to post this article.

    Was it really all that long ago that a fresh-faced, 13-year-old LeAnn Rimes took Nashville by storm with her debut single, “Blue”?
    That song raced up the Billboard charts in 1996 and had folks comparing Rimes to Patsy Cline, for whom the song was originally penned. It solidified her as a can’t-miss star of the future and made Rimes the youngest Grammy winner ever as best new artist in 1997.

    Nobody could imagine that her career had already peaked.
    Fourteen years later she’s (almost) 28, an age when most of her country forebears — Martina McBride, Reba McEntire, Faith Hill — still had much of their biggest successes ahead of them. Rimes, however, comes off as a star on a downward spiral, her career having lost its way.

    Never was that more evident than during her 75-minute set Thursday night at Pacific Amphitheatre. Rimes reached back to the beginning and into the future to deliver 18 songs that served to underscore her ongoing, faltering process to define herself.

    Make no mistake, she still has those golden pipes and put them on full display, particularly during “Blue” and her covers of Kris Kristofferson’s “Help Me Make It through the Night” and George Jones’ iconic anthem “He Stopped Loving Her Today.”
    Unfortunately, those moments were generously peppered with instances of uneven vocals, giving the impression that her magnificent voice is not such a finely tuned instrument. On several numbers, she would soar at the start with power and perfect pitch but seem to lose steam and stumble to the end, her conviction and emotion often petering out. It’s an inconsistency that makes her performances pale in comparison to some of the best female singers today, most notably McBride.

    Rimes’ opening number — a spunky cover of John Anderson’s ’80s hit “Swingin’” — was actually a highlight of the show. It comes from a new album covering male country hits, due this fall and produced by Vince Gill. She performed many of those selections Thursday, including the aforementioned Jones and Kristofferson standards, plus Waylon Jennings’ “Good-Hearted Woman” and Tennessee Ernie Ford’s “Sixteen Tons.”

    Oddly, those were some of her best moments of the evening. It’s almost as if Rimes felt more reverence and responsibility to delivering on those classics than on some of her own songs. In fact, that contrast gives color to Rimes often contradictory career choices. This new album will be at least her third covering other artists; her last original album, Family, came out three years ago.

    Truth be told, she doesn’t have the deep reservoir of hits to go to in concert. She sang most of them at Pacific, including an awkwardly slowed-down version of “Big Deal” along with “Can’t Fight the Moonlight,” “I Need You” and “How Do I Live,” a song that weirdly was recorded simultaneously in the late ’90s by both Rimes and Trisha Yearwood, a comparison that didn’t serve the former well.
    She also served up “Commitment,” a sentiment that was hard to swallow given her headline-generating extramarital affair with her “Northern Lights” co-star Eddie Cibrian, which ended both of their marriages and seems to have polarized fans. She noted her excitement to be working on an album of original material due next year, but then equivocated on the timing of the release, seeming to acknowledge the uncertainty that lies ahead.

    Through it all, Rimes played to the crowd, strutting across the stage in a high-cut dress and stiletto heels, vamping and flirting with the guys in the first couple rows, and encouraging the audience to get their hands up, get out of their seats and get in the spirit.

    And for the most part, the audience soaked it up, though there was some grumbling afterward about the frequent inability to make out her lyrics and some valid complaints about the sound mix, which left her five-piece band sometimes overwhelming her vocals.

    Then again, the audience wasn’t that large, with plenty of open seats in the orchestra section and vast expanses of empty seats higher up, despite this week’s 2-for-1 discount on tickets. That could signify backlash from her admission of infidelity — or it could just be that Rimes’ career candle has burned down.

  19. 94
    gwen Says:

    @Fiona Newton:

    Of course she is going on vacation, she has to reward EC for allowing her to pimp out his kids and for having the courage to kiss her at an airport.

    Wow, EC isnt’ paying his child support, yet he has the means to go on yet another trip? What a great dad.

  20. 95
    gwen Says:

    @bri:

    Hi CBME!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    We know that EC looks like a drunken mess.

    Wait, I heard that failing miserably thing before. Yeap BRI=CBME!!!!!!!!!!!!

  21. 96
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    Hey CBME!!!!!!!!!!! LR concert didn’t go very well, did it. I see that you dragged out KAYLYN. Now do you really think anyone is buying this? The article said that LR can’t even fill seats, so that kinda exposes what we have been saying all along. How come these fans are NEVER around when LR needs them? How come there are over 30 fans on JJ and these votes are always in LR favor, yet her concert results dont’ support what JJ has been saying or writing?

    Wow, you really are dense?

    So you don’t think that “hateful” people should be answered and yet you write a response to those people that don’t like LR, then by your own logic that means that we are not being hateful, right?

    I wish you would think before you post because you really do end up slapping yourself in the face.

    Did you think before you decided to post to me? You really should because everytime you build the case against yourself.

    We know that EDDIE CIBRIAN is a “big mouthed smart a**** trying to get attention and get paid”, have you seen his tweets, his interview from Rachel Ray, and his custody petition?

  22. 97
    gwen Says:

    @Kaylyn:

    Hi CBME!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    So you are doing DAMAGE CONTROL because LR concert was as bad as we predicted it to be.

    1)” Dang! Leann is lookin good.”

    You said this under how many different names now?

    2)” I watched several of her videos last night-that lady has got some talent.”

    If she had talent, she wouldn’t have to pimp out EC kids.

    3)”No critic is ever going to tell me she is a has been-”

    She is a hasbeen.

    4)”At 28 look where she was and so much more to give-”

    Where exactly is Leann? Paying sites like JJ and x17 and DailyMail to gush over her “romance” with a man who would rather dine at Nobu and take trips then pay his child support?

    LR isn’t giving anything, she is taking. Once again tweeting about BG kids and allow EC to pimp them out to her.

    5)”Thankl you LeAnn ”

    Yes, thank you Leann for making the public dislike you even more. With each and every tweet and photo-op the backlash gets worse.

    6)”for all the great music and being a terrific mom to the Eddies Children.”

    Leann is not a mom to EC kids, why? EC isn’t paying child support and instead of encouraging him to put something towards his payments she allows him shop, dine at Nobu, go on even more vacations where she tips off the paps, and etc…

    What good mom would encourage a man to allow his kids to go hungry?

    7)” She has been glowing lately.”

    You have that all wrong, that is just the reflection off pen that LR uses to writes your check.

    So WEWE is pregnant. You know what happens when WEWE gets pregnant, EC CHEATS.

    Why do people like you and Leann think that a baby has the power to ffix LR farce with EC?

  23. 98
    gwen Says:

    @Racy:

    Hey CBME!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    But wait, I thought you said that EC and LR don’t care what we write on these sites?

    What grind is EC in now? He has to drink tequila and cough syrup just to have sex with Leann.

    And he pimps out his kids just so his mistress can hype up her album. So it looks like LR is trying to sell the notion that she and EC and his kids are one big happy family. That is disgusting. Those kids have a mother.

  24. 99
    gwen Says:

    What is so funny is that you know EC would go nuts and try to get those kids taking from BG if another man was tweeting being in bed with his kids, eating out of their bowls, calling the kids his, making out with BG while the kids sat next by, being spotted anywhere near his kids, going on vacation with the kids and then using the kids to promote his project. We know this by all of the things that he wrote in that custody petition. He ******** about BG being spotted on a beach with the kids, and then he turned around and allowed LR to tip off the paps for her concert. He ******* about his kids faces being in the tabs and then he allows their faces to be plastered all over the blogs and tabs because once again LR has a concert to promote and she wants to pretend that she and EC and his kids are one big happy family.

  25. 100
    Diane Says:

    Um, RAcy or CMBE or whatever….I didn’t shut down Sillypants site, but someone obviously DID. Don’t know what to tell you, but I haven’t maligned anyone in such a litigious fashion as Sillypants was doing. I think it’s funny as h*ll that he/she/it got shut down, actually.

    I mean the fact this person knew all this outlandish stuff on a stranger was highlarious, but c’mon, it was highly defamatory towards M. Meldman.

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