folklore by Taylor Swift // album review + thoughts

folklore was my first real introduction to Taylor Swift’s music, and I very much enjoyed the discovery.

I think I originally tried some of the songs this fall — the first I remember listening to are “peace” and “betty.” Eventually I decided I wanted to try them all, so I listened in order from start to finish (I did the same thing for evermore and might do a review of that too later). This post is basically an excuse for me to do a few things:

  • fangirl about this amazing album.
  • talk about what makes some of the songs so great (and what makes the others fall short for me).
  • discuss content concerns and explain my thoughts on what is and isn’t appropriate for Christians to listen to.

I am really excited to do this and I hope you enjoy it! πŸ˜€

the 1

Taylor opens the album with a catchy beat and a captivating story.

“the 1” is a fun song full of unexpected metaphors. It’s about a breakup and a past relationship, and the singer says “it would’ve been fun / if you would’ve been the one… / if one thing had been different.” This song is not one of my favorites and I’m glad I didn’t hear it first; the main reason that I got into this album is the folky/acoustic sound of some tracks (I love folk!).

Nothing in particular strikes me about this song. It’s fine and I enjoyed it all right.

favorite lyric:

all lyrics in graphics are by Taylor Swift

This line reminds me of one of my favorite Bible verses:

We rejoice in our sufferings, knowing that suffering produces endurance,  and endurance produces character, and character produces hope, and hope does not put us to shame.

~ Romans 5:3-5

I’m going to talk about the mature content in this album later. For now I’m going to leave some content warnings on each song, so you can decide if it’s something *you* are okay with! πŸ™‚ I’m not going to talk about things like mentions of kissing or romantic relationships unless I find them explicit, so you can assume there might be some of that in any/all of the tracks. (Feel free to look up the lyrics if you want to know more.)

content: s*** (muted in clean version)

(links are to Spotify)


This song is the first in a trio that tells a story from three different viewpoints.

I absolutely love the idea of telling a story in different ways in different songs! This is something I’ve played around with a little bit in a WIP (not songs, though) and it’s awesome to see someone do it.

This also is a song that might have turned me off the whole album. It feels a little like jazz to me (to be clear, I know nothing about jazz except what I learned in La La Land) and the tune isn’t very interesting. But I love this metaphor: “and when i felt like i was an old cardigan / under someone’s bed / you put me on and said i was your favorite.”

The tune of the bridge is a nice change from the rest of the song. This is definitely one I will return to (and already have listened to a bunch) because it has so many good lines (“you drew scars around my scars,” “i knew you’d haunt all of my what-ifs”) and because of the three-POV story.

favorite lyric:

this one was so hard to choose because all the lyrics are so good…

I always think of this song as the Dust song now, because of this line. (Dust is a Peter Pan retelling/sequel.)

content: “sensual;” mention of drunkenness + smoking, someone’s hand under the singer’s shirt

the last great american dynasty

So… I still don’t exactly understand this song?

According to Genius, it’s the story of Rebekah Harkness, one of the richest women in the U.S. in the 1840s. I’d like to learn more about the history behind it because it still doesn’t make much sense to me. The song seems to be about sexism and how people thought Rebekah ruined her husband’s “dynasty,” then compares Rebekah to Taylor. (At least… that’s what I think?)

I like the tune of this one a lot! It’s great fun to listen to musically (even if I didn’t get any of it until I looked up the lyrics).

favorite lyric:

content: b**** (muted in clean version)


At last, we’ve come to one of my favorites!!

This song is utterly beautiful and I love it! Like all the folklore songs, this one tells a story, but unlike the others this one has two points of view in one track. It uses the extended metaphor of a movie as the two singers discuss their failed relationship. “i think i’ve seen this film before / and i didn’t like the ending,” they say. Their lines are so similar that the little differences stand out starkly: “i’m not your problem anymore / so who am i offending,” the woman says (see graphic below for the contrasting line).

I saw this on a playlist someone made of “songs that should be in musicals” and I absolutely agree. Please somebody put this in a musical. The music sounds like a musical!

favorite lyric:

again, so hard to choose!

no content warnings


And… we’re back to a song I don’t understand πŸ˜‚

I didn’t know what this song was about at all until I read the lyrics and explanations on Genius. It’s an extended metaphor in which the singer suggests she is a disco ball who reflects what everyone else wants her to be. I like the tune a lot, and now that I understand what’s going on I think I’ll listen to it more.

favorite lyric:

content: mention of drunkennness


This song is a tribute to childhood and I love its simplicity.

“please picture me in the trees,” Taylor sings. “i think you should come live with me / and we can be pirates.” The entire song is a memory of being young in Pennsylvania (I spent three years of my childhood in Pennsylvania, so I love the reference to it) and asking a friend to remember when they were young. It’s so lovely!

I also associate this song with The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes because of the foresty aesthetic and the lines about folk songs.

favorite lyric:

no content warnings


This is the second in the trio of songs from different POVs.

You probably won’t see the connection between “cardigan” and “august” until you hear the third song, but it’s there — both songs talk about the same boy. This one is about a relationship that only lasts for a summer, and the singer says “it was enough / to live for the hope of it all… / but you weren’t mine to lose.” I really enjoy the chorus of this song and it’s among my favorites (though not up the standard of “my tears ricochet” or “exile”).

Definitely re-listen to this one after you hear “betty,” because there a lot of connections and internal references.

favorite lyric:

content: mention of drinking + being “tangled in bedsheets”

this is me trying

This song is unfortunately relatable.

The narrator talks about how she’s “been having a hard time adjusting” — “i didn’t know if you’d care if i came back.” She doubts herself and is tired of being told her fears are irrational. I love the instrumental sections and the strings and drums! It’s a beautiful, heartbreaking song. Taylor’s low vocals are hauntingly lovely.

favorite lyric:

content: mention of drinking

illicit affairs

Content-wise, this song is my least favorite.

It’s about an affair, as the title suggests, and how the narrator has to keep it a secret from everyone around her. There are some neat metaphors and a reference to Robert Frost, and I really like the tune and instruments, but the fact remains that the song is about an affair. So. I wouldn’t recommend it as the first folklore song you listen to, and you might just want to skip it.

favorite lyric:

content: discussion of an affair, subtle sexual references, mention of drugs, d***, “godforsaken”

invisible string

This song is sweet and whimsical.

It imagines that a string has been tying Taylor and her boyfriend together since they were younger, and tells about their relationship. The metaphor reminds me of a story by George MacDonald and I love the lyrics! “chains around my demons… / one single thread of gold.” This track is very folky and acoustic, too.

favorite lyric:

no content warnings

mad woman

This song is very strange and disturbing…

…and I’m not sure what to think of it. Like most of the songs in folklore, it’s about a breakup and what follows, but it’s very dark, from the point of view of a woman who’s been turned down in favor of someone else. The narrator says she doesn’t care that everyone thinks she’s crazy; instead she decides to hate her replacement and compares it to a witchhunt. “it’s obvious that wanting me dead / has really brought you two together.”

favorite lyric:

content: mention of a noose, wanting someone dead, “side flings;” f*** (replaced with “hate” in clean version)


This track is a tribute to soldiers and frontline medical workers.

I love the ethereal, echoing atmosphere and vocals of this one, and the story it tells. It’s one of the ones that you need to listen to multiple times in order to fully understand. The lyrics are all so good, too! “some things you just can’t speak about” reminds me of Hamilton.

favorite lyric:

no content warnings


And now we come to my favorite (or close)!

This is the third song in the trio, from the POV of James, the boy referred to in “cardigan” and “august.” Betty (the POV of “cardigan”) was James’ girlfriend, but he spent the summer with the POV girl from “august,” and now he’s coming back and trying to apologize to Betty. I absolutely love the tune and the lyrics — “right now is the last time / i can dream about what happens when / i see your face again” — and there are so many connections to both of the previous songs!

I definitely recommend listening to the clean version of “betty” since there are two f-words in the song that distract from the heart and fun of the rest of it.

favorite lyric:

content: mention of sleeping next to someone; f*** (replaced with “hell” in clean version)


This one feels like a fireside story told under the stars.

It’s gentle and calm, a haven from some of the darker content on the album, and is a restful song to listen to. It’s a quiet love song; the narrator feels insufficient compared to her honorable and brave lover: “your integrity makes me seem small… / it’s like i’m wasting your honor.”

favorite lyric:

so, so hard to choose. runners-up: “i never had the courage of my convictions” and “i would die for you in secret”

content: s*** (muted in clean version)


A dark and desolate story, “hoax” is about a failed relationship.

It’s full of vivid metaphors and memories. I haven’t listened to it as much as most of the others (I kept starting the album over but only got this far once), and it was a surprising contrast the other tracks. I was interested the entire time because I could never guess what the next line would be.

favorite lyric:

content: mention of standing “on a cliffside / screaming ‘give me a reason'” and of being (literally) “pulled apart”

the lakes

This song sounds like it’s from an old musical.

“isn’t it romantic how all my eulogies eulogize me?” asks the narrator ironically. “i don’t belong… / those windermere peaks look like the perfect place to cry,” she says, setting out for the lakes to be alone with her beloved. I really like this song! I relate to a lot of the lyrics. It’s a The Sound of Music song for me because of the lake in the movie πŸ˜›

favorite lyric:

no content warnings

thoughts on mature content

I believe that it is all right for Christians to listen to, read, watch, etc. content they do not condone. If I didn’t believe this, I wouldn’t watch The Lord of the Rings (battles! violent deaths!) or read the Wingfeather Saga (children disobey their parents!) or listen to Taylor Swift. But I also believe that Christians should not dwell on these things. We are called in the Bible to think on whatever is pure, noble, and good. So let us choose pure, noble, and good things to dwell on.

As an adult (albeit a new one), I am comfortable with listening to Taylor Swift’s folklore. However, I know that many of you may disagree with me — either because you think it’s just wrong, or because you are not personally comfortable with the amount of profanity or other content in the album. And that’s okay! I respect your choices and beliefs. Or maybe you’re reading this and you’re not a Christian at all — I respect that too. It’s all right to disagree. We can talk about our differences but we don’t have to agree on everything to be friends. πŸ™‚

I usually choose to listen to the clean version of “betty” because I’d rather not have the f-word become a part of my regular life and vocabulary, and I tend to not listen to “mad woman” or “illicit affairs” because they make me uncomfortable. When I’m with my younger siblings, I don’t play music with profanity in it, and I would probably avoid a few of the darker songs on folklore as well (I haven’t been listening to it for long, and most of my siblings are not interested in Taylor Swift XD).

One last thing: I’m not a fan of the word “clean” in reference to books/music/tv. It can be a handy way to say “this book is free of inappropriate content,” but — what are we calling “clean” vs. “dirty” in this situation? I’ve heard people say things like, “This book is clean! Only one s-word and, oh yeah, someone dies gorily, and there’s that one makeout scene… but it’s clean, I promise.” If I was defining “clean” then it wouldn’t include most of those things.

This article by Josiah DeGraaf has influenced my thoughts on “clean” content in stories — I recommend reading it if you’d like to learn more. For the sake of this blog post I referred to the “clean version” of each song, but I want to be clear: Some of the “clean” versions of Taylor Swift’s songs are just as dark or uncomfortable as the explicit versions. Just because a swear word is muted doesn’t mean the song becomes immediately acceptable.

In the end, what you listen to and what you’re comfortable with is up to you. I hope this post/review helps you figure out whether or not you want to try folklore (and if you do try it, I hope you love it, because it’s beautiful!).

I also like “epiphany,” “this is me trying,” and “hoax” a lot. But those five are my top favorites. Also, something else I wanted to talk about but didn’t know where to put: if you listen to these songs on Spotify mobile, there are short looping videos for each track that are absolutely lovely! So ethereal and woodsy and wild.

Until next time, my friends, stay safe and sane and have a lovely day listening to folklore!

i’m off to the lakes where the poets went to die,


P.S. Have you listened to folklore? Which song is your favorite?

(And a note: If you want to participate in the Meet My MC linkup, you have 7 more days to do that!)

Published by Maya Joelle

classics student, bookdragon, wordsmith, forest girl, incurable romantic seeking to adorn the dark with my words and kindle hearts with legendary fire looking for beauty in the ordinary but the men signed of the cross of Christ go gaily in the dark

38 thoughts on “folklore by Taylor Swift // album review + thoughts

  1. I don’t really listen to modern music at all, but I read through the entire post anyway because #diehardfan. XD The aesthetics of the graphics and everything, though, were lovely, and I enjoyed reading all your thoughts. Thanks Maya! Hope your school semester is off to a great start!

    Liked by 2 people

      1. My pleasure! (Seriously. I always read your stuff even if it totally doesn’t apply to me. It’s a nice way to connect with you over long-distance, ha.) Graphics were lovely as always, ha! College is treating me all right, thanks for asking–I passionately hate English classes–yes you read that right–but I just got out of my first major BIO test with a 98%!!! *high-fives all round*

        Liked by 1 person

          1. Uh, English happened in English, I guess, lol. I’m just not really good at formal English classes. I’m bad at writing mechanics and I’m bad at writing within limits, and I’m even worse at coming up with something to say in answer to the prompts provided by the Eng. people at ahem very secular colleges. Yeah, it’s weird considering my hobby, but I’ve just never been good at English class. XD Thanky! Heh. Good for you. *looks up at schedule, which contains five Science classes just in the first two years* I can’t decide whether I’m excited or terrified. πŸ˜›

            Liked by 1 person

  2. I don’t listen to a lot of Taylor Swift although I do like her voice and I’ve heard a lot of good things about folklore.
    Your discussion on mature content made me think about a book series I like, Percy Jackson and the Olympians. (I you haven’t read it I wholeheartedly recommend it!) It’s middle grade so it’s clean. (Lots of sword fighting and injuries but nothing super gory or descriptive) But basically everyone’s related to the Greek gods and I read somewhere that at some school a class was reading it and a few Christian parents got upset because of the whole “the Greek gods are real thing.” As a Christian I read Percy Jackson and am fine with it because the author never states that God isn’t real, just that the Greek gods are. (Which they aren’t really) and it isn’t disrespectful or condescending in any way to Christians or followers of other religions. Plus I think it’s cool to learn about other religions and cultures to diversify your reading and such. So yeah, I don’t view it as anti Christian or anything although I see why someone might.
    So, I’m not sure if this made any sense but your post just reminded me of that. XD

    Liked by 2 people

  3. I’ve never had much respect for Taylor Swift. I think her songs a little too….out there, and her music videos are even worse. As my mom would say, she’s a young artist trying to find her place in life and she’s simply gone down the wrong path. However, as a songwriter myself, I have respect for how much work she puts into her music (not that I’ve heard more than a clip of “Cardigan”), and I can appreciate all the work she does.

    And yes, I agree with all the points you made at the end; however, dwelling on something may have different meanings for different people. For example, dwelling on something could mean reading, watching, or listening to it multiple times, or it could mean simply spending more time on it than with God. Of course, it’s difficult to tell when what I’m doing is not good, and that requires a brother or sister in Christ to point that out to me in a loving, Godly way.

    Of course, another thing to think about is that if you’re uncomfortable with something, exposing yourself to it over and over will eventually wear away those walls your conscience set up, ultimately resulting in you not minding it as much. That’s happened to me, and I regret that. But, the gates are open, and closing them is a lot harder than opening them.

    Anyways, those are just my thoughts. You did make some excellent points! Great post! 😁


    1. Thank you for commenting!! I had a general disdain for all of her work before I tried folklore, so I understand your point of view. I have absolutely no interest in most of her earlier work and disagree with her politically.

      Yes! I think “dwelling” on something is different for every person and we need people to point us back to the truth.

      Liked by 2 people

      1. One of my friends used to be a fan, but when Taylor came out as an LGBT ally, she said that everything she thought about Taylor was destroyed. My parents won’t let me listen to hardly any worldly artists, so I’m uneducated about this kind of thing.

        But, yeah, thanks for reading my rant XD It ended up being longer than I thought it’d be πŸ˜…

        Liked by 1 person

        1. No problem! It was fun to read πŸ™‚

          I didn’t get a Spotify account until I was 17, and before that my parents vetted all my music. They mostly trust me now and don’t mind me listening to Taylor Swift, but we do talk about what I’m choosing to listen to.

          Also, idk if you’ve thought about this but I try to separate creators from their content. Like, if a book/song doesn’t have something I find objectionable in it, I don’t mind reading/listening to it even if I disagree with the author/writer. Does that make sense?

          Liked by 2 people

          1. I know what I’m supposed to listen to, and I usually stick to those guidelines because I’m uncomfortable going against my parents’ rules and my conscience (although Hamilton is an exception). Most of the time, I listen to artists like TobyMac, Jamie Grace, and Group 1 Crew, and if I listen to a non-Christian artist, it’s one that is still safe, like Owl City. (I’m spouting these names like you have an idea of who I’m talking about πŸ˜…)

            But, yeah, that makes sense. I do try not to group everything under one umbrella. My mom doesn’t agree with the LGBT content in the more recent Rick Riordan books, but she still allows us to read the ones without any of that because she knows how much we love Percy Jackson. My parents are usually good about not stereotyping people and giving them a chance to prove themselves, which has rubbed off on me, I guess.

            Liked by 1 person

  4. I’m not much of a pop music listener in general, but I love the discussion you included at the end! I agree with you wholeheartedly, I try not to dwell too much on the things that bother me or don’t line up with my beliefs in the content that I’m exposed to. Though sometimes that’s easier said than done…

    Great post Maya!! I love how you expressed your thoughts ❀️

    Liked by 1 person

  5. I listened to “evermore” from Swift a while back per your recommend on your favorites list. I think I liked it… but unfortunately I can’t remember it. I love her voice and I think I like the overall tone of the song – folksy is always nice.

    I think I shall try to listen to this one of hers on Spotify. πŸ™‚ Esp. some of your favorites list.

    A couple of years ago I actually bought two used TS albums – Fearless and Speak Now. Mostly due to the fact that I love “Love Story,” “Mine,” “Back to December,” “Sparks Fly,” and “Fearless.” πŸ˜› I still do… especially watching Letters to Juliet – gives me all the feels. Also those two albums – esp. Fearless – are devoid of any of the language content her music evidently has now… Have you listened to her earlier works?

    Liked by 1 person

      1. Going on a bit of a tangent here: I recently found “Uneven Odds” by Sleeping At Last and the lyrics really gets me every time. Plus the instrumentals sound magical…

        Forgiveness is the lesson
        He cursed you to learn.


        Maybe your light is a seed,
        And the darkness, the dirt.
        In spite of the uneven odds
        Beauty lifts from the earth.

        You’re much too young now
        So I’ll write these words down:
        Darkness exists
        To make light truly count.”

        (Lyrics in the Description)

        Liked by 1 person

    1. I’m glad you liked it and I highly recommend re-listening πŸ˜‰ It doesn’t have any objectionable content.

      You should! At least try… maybe exile and the clean version of betty?

      I haven’t really. I like her song in the Cats movie (but I don’t like the other music or the musical itself :P) but I tried one of her 2019 songs and hated it. *makes mental note to add your faves to a playlist*

      Liked by 1 person

      1. (WP is playing games with me – I press Like for your comment but then a second later it changes back to not liked yet.)

        Absolutely! I’m trying to be a bit caught up on Spotify etc. It’s great to be able to compile my favorite tracks from years ago and relisten to them (since they’re no longer playing them on the KLOVE radio.)

        Beautiful Ghosts is really an amazing song… I agree.. I haven’t watched the musical but it really just doesn’t interest me πŸ˜›

        Sure! I have those songs opened right now as new tabs. πŸ™‚

        By the way, thank you for just reminding me to put those songs mentioned above into my Spotify playlist. xD I tend to forget about including them since I already own them…

        Liked by 1 person

  6. You did a a great job analyzing each song!! I am a huge Taylor Swift fan, I love Folklore, and I LOVE this post!

    My favorite Folklore songs are This Is Me Trying, Last Great American Dynasty, Epiphany, My Tears Ricochet, and Illicit Affairs. I’m not sure why, but I’ve found myself very drawn to Illicit Affairs??? I like its more mature perspective on a mistake the narrator made in her youth–the “illicit affair” seemed exciting and thrilling at the time, but it was built on a lie, so of course it couldn’t last.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. “take me to the lakes where all the poets went to die” GAHH THAT IS SUCH A PRETTY LINE. I really don’t think Taylor Swift would be my thing and don’t plan to listen to any of her, but that line made my evening. πŸ™‚ Also I enjoyed reading your thoughts on all the songs very much.

    I love finding out what people think about reading and listening to things that have elements they don’t approve of! What you have to say about it all is very good. Especially about not dwelling on it, because yup. That. I try not to judge, but I do think people should be careful about it and I also think a lot of people aren’t careful enough about it.
    Basically, have standards, and it’s okay if your standards are different from other people’s because everyone draws the line at different places, but just…do draw a line, you know?
    (And maturity is a big part of it. My favorite song of all time is a song that I never play when my little sister’s around, because of this one line in it, and…yeah.)

    Also, I’d make a distinction between a book having hard stuff in it, versus stuff I actually morally object to. Like, I wouldn’t say I disagree with anything in LOTR, because while LOTR includes war and such things, it portrays them as necessary evils, which is exactly what I believe war is. And I think that’s why I was initially quite confused by this distinction people made of “clean” books. I think of a book as “clean” if it’s morally clean – not that it’s completely free of sin, but that it portrays sin in the proper light. I don’t know if you’ve read Jill Williamson’s Safe Lands trilogy? But those books, I’ve come to realize, would not be considered clean by a lot of Christians, because they deal with suicide, addiction, promiscuity, and other things – and yet in my mind they are “clean,” because they treat them properly.
    Okay, that’s all I had to say. Sorry it was kinda long and hope it made sense. πŸ™‚

    Liked by 3 people

    1. Yes!! Her lines are so poetic, I kinda want to write stories inspired by all of the songs XD

      (What is your favorite song? I’m curious now…)

      I agree! I just don’t like the word “clean” because there are so many different meanings and disagreements surrounding it. But I could get behind your definition πŸ™‚


  8. I really enjoyed this post, even though I wasn’t a fan of the album for myself. Does that make sense? I like it in the sense that other people like it, but I myself am not a fan. That sounds really contradictory.

    I appreciate your views on ‘clean’ media, and pretty well agree with your points, which I find encouraging. Your lyric graphics are also perfection.

    Liked by 1 person

  9. Thank you for this post. I appreciated how you listed what you liked and didn’t like about each song. I also appreciated the content warnings. What Taylor Swift music I have heard I don’t like because of the content, though I do think the songs are very catchy. But I think I’m going to have to try some of these songs and see what I think of them.

    Liked by 1 person

  10. This was interesting! I don’t intend to listen to this album (or really any others of Taylor Swift’s except for the songs “Begin Again” and “You Belong With Me”. I love those songs. πŸ™‚ ). Thanks so much for the content warnings and explaining your views on Christians and what they can and can’t listen to. I don’t feel comfortable (nor would my parents want me) listening to songs rated explicit or songs with swearing in them. So I’ll steer clear. πŸ™‚

    Liked by 2 people

      1. (Excuse my cutting in)

        To Maya: I’m not very well versed in country, but I’d try George Strait. He’s a legend as far as country is concerned. I’ve listened to the entire Pure Country album (plus my fam. owns the movie, which is 5+/awesome and fun to watch) and my favs from it are: Heartland, *I Cross My Heart*, and Where the Sidewalk Ends, and Last In Love.

        To Kendra: I’d love to hear about your recs! πŸ™‚ I’ve been trying to follow your playlists on Spotify, but some specifics would be awesome.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. YES George Strait is awesome. πŸ™‚ You can read my reply to Maya to see some recs; I’ll also soon be making a country playlist that is specifically my favorites on Spotify.

          Liked by 2 people

      2. Oooh yesss country music is definitely one of my favorite types of music. πŸ˜‰ Josh Turner, Emily Ann Roberts, George Strait, and Shania Twain are my favorite artists; though I’ll admit I haven’t listened to Shania’s new songs (or George Strait’s new songs). Mostly the classics of those two artists. πŸ™‚
        My favorite country songs include ‘True’, ‘I Got A Car’, ‘Blue Clear Sky’, ‘Heartland’, ‘Carrying Your Love With Me’, ‘I Can Still Make Cheyenne’, ‘I Cross My Heart’ (LOVE that one), all by George Strait; ‘Punching Bag’, ‘Hometown Girl’, ‘Long Black Train’, ‘Your Man’, ‘Why Don’t We Just Dance’, ‘Deeper Than My Love’, all by Josh Turner; and his entire new album “Country State of Mind”, which is a bunch of covers of some great country songs including Randy Travis’ ‘Forever and Ever Amen’, Keith Whitley’s ‘I’m No Stranger to The Rain’, George Jones and Patty Loveless’ ‘You Don’t Seem to Miss Me’; which are by far my favorites.
        Emily Ann Roberts’ entire EP ‘Someday Dream’ is really, really good. I also like a couple of songs by Maddie & Tae, particularly ‘Die From a Broken Heart’, and ‘Merry Married Christmas’ (such a sweet fun song). Then there’s Clay Walker with the songs ‘What’s it To You’ and ‘If I Could Make a Living’. Alan Jackson has the songs ‘Country Boy’ and ‘Where I Come From’.
        There’s so many good country songs, and it’s going to take me forever to list them all (which I would be more than willing to do) so I’m going to make a playlist of my favorite country songs that you can peruse and listen to to your heart’s content. πŸ˜‰ One song I will mention before I quit is Brooks & Dunn’s ‘Neon Moon’, which I enjoy singing immensely. πŸ™‚

        Liked by 1 person

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