Extensively toured Europe and the United States.
Toured with the Eagles throughout the United States.
Released the album, Taking the Long Way, which was produced by rock producer Rick Rubin.
Were the subject of the documentary "Dixie Chicks: Shut Up and Sing."
Released the album, Home, which was characterized by both uptempo tunes and pensive ballads.
Toured with the all-female music festival Lilith Fair.
Released their next album, Fly, which sold over 10 million units.
Released their first album with a major label, Wide Open Spaces, which sold more units that year than all other country acts combined.
Signed with Sony Music Entertainment.
Remaining members decided to replace Lynch with singer Natalie Maines, who offered a more contemporary sound.
Released their second independent album, Little Ol' Cowgirl. The album's more modern country sound led Macy to quit the band and pursue a strictly bluegrass project.
Recorded their first album, Thank Heavens for Dale Evans.
Group came together with Laura Lynch on vocals and upright bass, Robin Lynn Macy on guitar, and sisters Martie Erwin Maguire and Emily Erwin Robison on several instruments.
Popular songs include "Landslide" and "Cowboy Take Me Away".
Known for such albums as "Wide Open Spaces" and "Fly"
Took their band name from the song "Dixie Chicken" by Lowell George of Little Feat.
Recorded their first album after Penny Cook, daughter of then Senator John Tower, wrote them a check for $10,000.
Martie Maguire has won second and third place at the National fiddle championships held at the Walnut Valley Festival in Winfield, Kansas.
Singer Natalie Maines won a full scholarship to the Berklee College of Music.
Became a source of controversy when, while performing in Europe during the run-up to the U.S. invasion of Iraq, Maines said to the audience, "Just so you know, we're on the good side with y'all. We do not want this war, this violence, and we're ashamed that the President of the United States is from Texas." The group drew sharp criticisms from conservative media outlets, but country music legend Merle Haggard spoke out in encouragement of Maines' statement, saying, "I don't even know the Dixie Chicks, but I find it an insult for all the men and women who fought and died in past wars when almost the majority of America jumped down their throats for voicing an opinion. It was like a verbal witch-hunt and lynching."
Maguire and Robison sometimes perform separately under the name Court Yard Hounds.