Country singer-songwriter Chase Rice is facing criticism from musicians and media alike after posting a video from his Saturday night concert showing a large crowd packed together in front of the stage with not a single mask to be seen. UPDATE 6/30/20: Chase Rice posted a video to his social media accounts acknowledging the backlash about his Saturday night concert in Tennessee. Watch the video here.

Notes CNN, the show was held “on the grounds of the Brushy Mountain State Penitentiary in Petros, Tennessee … Brushy Mountain is a former prison more than 130 miles east of Nashville that has been converted into a museum and concert venue.”

According to a statement by Brian May, vice president of the Brushy Mountain Group, acquired by CNN, “All local requirements were abided by for the recent concert, and numerous precautions were taken. We drastically reduced our maximum venue capacity of 10,000 to 4,000 maximum capacity (lower than the state’s advisement of 50%) with less than 1,000 (954 tickets sold with 809 tickets scanned) in attendance Saturday night providing ample space in the outdoor lawn area for fans to spread out to their own comfort level. All guests were given temperature checks prior to entering the venue and free hand sanitizer was provided to everyone at entry.”

Despite all this, the video shows what can only be described as a crowded venue, with Rice encouraging the unmasked crowd to sing along. Even May admitted in his statement that his team was “unable to further enforce the physical distancing recommended in the signage posted across the property” and will continue “looking into future alternative scenarios that further protect the attendees, artists and their crews and our employees.”

Related: “Herd Immunity” Fest Loses Headliner, Changes Name Following Public Backlash

The public response to the video has been heated, as musicians and media alike have chastised Rice for flaunting the ongoing efforts to stem the rising coronavirus numbers in the U.S. In Tennessee, where the concert was held, the number of new coronavirus cases per day has been trending upward throughout the month of June.

Fellow country singer Kelsea Ballerini took to Twitter to condemn the Chase Rice concert on Saturday:

Oh Boy Records, the Nashville label founded by the late John Prine, who died of COVID-19 earlier this year, has also been vocal in decrying the concert as irresponsible and dangerous.

Rice has a number of upcoming dates on his tour schedule throughout the remainder of the summer stopping in states where concerts are currently, technically, allowed—though after how the first tour stop played out, who knows what the fate of the remaining scheduled dates will be.