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Some People Change by Montgomery Gentry

Album

Some People Change

Montgomery Gentry

Play on Napster

Album

Some People Change

Montgomery Gentry

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: Columbia
Montgomery Gentry dare to push country music past its limiting song-structured margins on Some People Change. "Hey Country" kicks off with a strutting intro reminiscent of Heart's "Magic Man" before dipping into hip-hop-inspired phrasing and '70s funk-derived rhythms while simultaneously name checking Marshall Tucker and quoting Hank Williams Jr. and Lynyrd Skynyrd. If the title track sounds familiar, it's because Kenny Chesney recorded it first, but Montgomery Gentry's take on it sounds like the turbo version of the song, especially with that uplifting gospel choir rejoicing at the end.

About This Album

Montgomery Gentry dare to push country music past its limiting song-structured margins on Some People Change. "Hey Country" kicks off with a strutting intro reminiscent of Heart's "Magic Man" before dipping into hip-hop-inspired phrasing and '70s funk-derived rhythms while simultaneously name checking Marshall Tucker and quoting Hank Williams Jr. and Lynyrd Skynyrd. If the title track sounds familiar, it's because Kenny Chesney recorded it first, but Montgomery Gentry's take on it sounds like the turbo version of the song, especially with that uplifting gospel choir rejoicing at the end.

Songs

About This Album

Montgomery Gentry dare to push country music past its limiting song-structured margins on Some People Change. "Hey Country" kicks off with a strutting intro reminiscent of Heart's "Magic Man" before dipping into hip-hop-inspired phrasing and '70s funk-derived rhythms while simultaneously name checking Marshall Tucker and quoting Hank Williams Jr. and Lynyrd Skynyrd. If the title track sounds familiar, it's because Kenny Chesney recorded it first, but Montgomery Gentry's take on it sounds like the turbo version of the song, especially with that uplifting gospel choir rejoicing at the end.