CD Still Country (CD 938655),
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Still Country


  • 1. On My Own Again
    2. God's Country
    3. Table for Two
    4. Working Girl
    5. I Can't Hear the Music
    6. Country in My Genes
    7. Hold Her
    8. Don't Open That Door
    9. Somewhere Someone's Falling in Love
    10. Blues Ain't Workin' on Me, The
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  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 8119

  • Credits
    ProducerRandy Scruggs; Randy Scruggs
    EngineerRon "Snake" Reynolds; Bob Bullock

    Personnel: Loretta Lynn (vocals); Loretta Lynn; Randy Scruggs (guitar, acoustic guitar, 12-string guitar, banjo); Lloyd Maines (guitar, steel guitar); Dan Dugmore (electric guitar, steel guitar); Steve Gibson (electric guitar); Glen Duncan (mandolin, fiddle); John Hobbs (mandolin, piano, synthesizer); Glenn Worf (upright bass, acoustic bass guitar, electric bass, bass guitar); Ron Reynolds (percussion); Chris Young, Curits Young, Carolyn Dawn Johnson (background vocals); Earl Scruggs (banjo); Stuart Duncan (fiddle); Paul Leim (drums, percussion); Matraca Berg, Liana Manis, Dennis Wilson (background vocals).
    Audio Mixer: Ron Reynolds.
    Recording information: SCruggs Sound Studio, Nashville, TN.
    Photographer: Peter Nash .
    Loretta Lynn's first album in 12 years found her using music as a catharsis for the tragedies she'd been dealing with at the time, including the deaths of her son and husband. Produced by Randy Scruggs, STILL COUNTRY finds Lynn in fine voice as she pours herself into the Scruggs-penned "On My Own Again," and the equally pathos-soaked "Table for Two," which both allude to the 1996 passing of husband and mentor Mooney. But it's on the poignant "I Can't Hear the Music" where Lynn can be heard openly grieving.
    Balancing out the sad songs are those in which Lynn displays her spunk. The best examples are the first single, "Country in My Genes" (an update of her 1960 breakthrough smash "I'm a Honky Tonk Girl"), featuring fellow country legend Earl Scruggs (Randy's father) on banjo, and an equally upbeat version of Rhonda Vincent's optimistic "The Blues Ain't Workin' on Me." Other highlights include a bright and shiny cover of John Prine's "Somewhere Someone's Falling in Love," and the high lonesome twang of the autobiographical "God's Country," penned by Lynn herself.

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