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Declaration of Independence (Deluxe Edition)

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Reseña de álbum

Professional golfer turned full-time redneck country-rapper Colt Ford settles into his backwoods groove on his fourth album, Declaration of Independence. The title is a bit defiant and so is the album, Ford boasting how he's a "shotgun toter/Republican voter" on the opening "Answer to No One," a cut that shamelessly cops from Kid Rock and sets the pace for the rest of the album. Ford is certainly more country than Kid, something that the never-ending parade of country stars makes plain, but he certainly has a hard rock streak, going so far as to invert the riff from White Stripes' "Seven Nation Army" for his "Dancin' While Intoxicated (DWI)." This helps accentuate his swagger, a swagger that's in full effect here as he brags about the country and everything that comes with it — the Jack, the trucks, the girls, and the guns. Ford weaves some sentiment into the boasting and it's nearly as effective as the party rockers...if you can embrace Ford's big-boned bravado. Over the course of an album it gets slightly wearying, but taken in doses it has its appeal and he's a little more musically adept than he initially seems, blending to the styles of Darius Rucker, Kix Brooks, Jason Aldean, or Montgomery Gentry.

Reseñas de usuarios


He keeps getting better with every album. The Aldean tune has Number One all over it. Nice work!


Auto tune and rap are now infesting country. Can someone be man enough to follow in the footsteps of Willie, Waylon, and Merle?!

This album is the true definition of idiocracy.

Nothing New

I'm an old-timer and it's interesting to read the comments like "Is this what country is becoming". The true country music fans will know there has always been rap in country, except back in the day they were called "recitation" or "story" songs. They started to disappear in the 80's and were almost nonexistent in the 90's. The list is long, but here's a few number 1 hits to jog your memory, "Boy Named Sue" by Johnny Cash, "Phantom 309" by Red Sovine, "Convoy" by C.W. McCall, "The Devil Went Down To Georgia" by The Charlie Daniels Band, and thousands more. Legendary artists like Roger Miller, Tom T. Hall, and many, many more, all "rapped". So all the negative folks just calm down out there. Country music is just fine. Plenty of youngsters keeping it traditional for you old farts like me, (Chris Young, Easton Corbin, etc.). If you don't like it, don't buy it. Simple. No need to post negativity.


Nacido(a): 27 de agosto de 1969 en Athens, GA

Género: Country

Años de actividad: '00s, '10s

The reason Colt Ford's blending of country and rap feels so natural has everything to do with his background, both professional and personal. Just like his closest "hick-hop" competition, Cowboy Troy, Colt grew up listening to country — his first concert was Kenny Rogers and Dolly Parton — along with R&B and hip-hop. When the Georgia native reached adulthood he began writing songs, eventually earning co-writing credits with Jamey Johnson, Jeremy Popoff, and the alternative rock band...
Biografía completa
Declaration of Independence (Deluxe Edition), Colt Ford
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