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Easton Gray
Easton Gray

Best Brad Paisley Album !!TOP!!

Brad Paisley has always been willing to experiment on his albums and while he does so here, the majority of "Love and War" is exactly what we've come to expect from one of modern country music's best artists.

best brad paisley album


It's been a while since Brad Paisley had a hit like he scored with "Today." In fact, there was originally a single out before "Today" that was supposed to be a big hit. When that swing for the fences (it was a duet with Demi Lovato) became a solid single, Brad brought out "Today" and hit a home run. It was the perfect song for Love and War to start with. The album itself opens with (and closes with) "Heaven South," a song which is very much a Brad Paisley song and a song where he can show off his guitar chops (some of the best in the business). "Last Time For Everything" has a classic country lyrical story to it while the music is progressively modern. Straight out of the comedic files of "Online" we find Brad Paisley singing "selfie#theinternetisforever" a song which is biting in its look at all the stupid ways people find to take selfies which end up backfiring.

Serious moments are laced in between not so serious moments. One serious song is "The Devil Is Alive And Well." Some may call it a preachy sort of song but it's the kind of Gospel country song that Brad Paisley has always done well. The album's 15th full track, "Meaning Again" is a nice closing track (before the reprise of opening song "Heaven South") and like a few others, it is ready for radio success. After a little bit of time to work on his music outside of the spotlight, Brad Paisley has created, with Love and War, a project which rivals his best work, even if the album is more or less what fans would've wanted out of another Brad Paisley record.

Wilco: Wilco (The Album) (Nonesuch)"Come on children, you're acting like children/Every generation thinksit's the end of the world," begins the candidly catchy centerpiece ofthese lost-and-found tradsters' best album. Not a sentiment likely toflatter up-and-going bloggerati who consider "boring" an objectivedescriptive. But having come through his drugs-and-romance travails aswell as the departure if not death of most of his original sextet,Jeff Tweedy doesn't give a tweet. He's as proud as he always shouldhave been of the reliable songcraft and affable singing presupposed bythe lead "Wilco (the song)," which promises "dabblers in depression"that "Wilco will love you." There's more existential acceptance thanexistential despair in the embattled "I'll Fight" and the enlightened"Deeper Down." But that just makes the ones about apocalypse andmurder seem earned--"Bull Black Nova" is disturbing like nothing intheir pomo phase ever was.A MINUS


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