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Strong Enough

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Editors’ Notes

On the verge of turning 40, Travis Tritt filled 2002’s Strong Enough with expressions of weariness. But rather than the bitter tiredness found in many aging country stars, Tritt brings poignancy and tenderness to “Country Ain’t Country.” It isn't about the music industry but rather the modernization of the rural South: “He told his daddy catch up with the times/He said nowadays people trade heifers online/Dad ain't selling deals with a handshake like before/Country ain’t country no more.” Even in the midst of shifting traditions, Tritt upholds some of country music’s greatest ideals. The sound of Strong Enough is full and natural without being antiquated, but more importantly, Tritt uses his songs to address themes of sobriety (“You Can’t Count Me Out”), making amends (“I Don’t Ever Want Her to Feel That Way Again”), and the glory of womankind (“God Must Be a Woman”). He's a Nashville rarity: a country superstar with integrity. It’s the reason he can celebrate the bad behavior of “You Can’t Tell Me Nothin’” and then turn around and slay listeners with the tenderness of “Now I’ve Seen It All.”

Customer Reviews

His Best Kept Secret

Hands down, this is my favorite Travis Tritt CD. Strong Enough only produced one radio stalwart with the title track, and then quietly went away. But if you choose your music based on style and soul, rather than what the Billboard listings are, pick it up. Real TT fans and anyone who appreciates great songwriting will find this a great listen; in true TT style no two songs sound the same and you don't get the feeling that anything is 'filler', unlike the crossover-pop single crap that comes raining out of Nashville these days, ad nauseum.

Now I've Seen It All

is the best country song ever--keep it up Travis!!

An Underrted Treasure!

Among a discography that is as strong as any other country artist this side of George Strait, this album is one of Travis Tritt's strongest, yet least acclaimed. Its strength lies in several ballads where he deliivers both beautiful melodies coupled with extremely poignant lyrics. In my opinion, the two most popular tracks on this album, while quite acceptable, are nearly its weakest. Meanwhile, the lesser known tracks definitely include some hidden treasures. The album's description hits it right on the head in describing Mr. Tritt as a superstar country artist that has incredible integrity, and that fine quality definitely shows through in his vocal stylings throughout this LP.


Born: February 9, 1963 in Marietta, GA

Genre: Country

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Travis Tritt was one of the leading new country singers of the early '90s, holding his own against Garth Brooks, Clint Black, and Alan Jackson. He was the only one not to wear a hat and the only one to dip into bluesy Southern rock. Consequently, he developed a gutsy, outlaw image that distinguished him from the pack. Throughout the early '90s, he had a string of platinum albums and Top Ten singles, including three number one hits. Tritt fell in love with music as a child, teaching himself how to...
Full Bio