Tullahoma Dustin Lynch
Dear HIGHRESAUDIO Visitor,
due to territorial constraints and also different releases dates in each country you currently can`t purchase this album. We are updating our release dates twice a week. So, please feel free to check from time-to-time, if the album is available for your country.
We suggest, that you bookmark the album and use our Short List function.
Thank you for your understanding and patience.
Yours sincerely, HIGHRESAUDIO
- 1Momma's House03:40
- 2Dirt Road03:22
- 3Thinking 'Bout You (feat. Lauren Alaina)02:50
- 4Ridin' Roads03:25
- 5Old Country Song02:55
- 6The World Ain't Yours and Mine03:25
- 7Country Star03:25
- 8Workin' On You03:07
- 9Little Town Livin'03:15
- 10Red Dirt, Blue Eyes03:17
- 11Good Girl03:08
Info for Tullahoma
Dustin Lynch's fourth album is named after the Tennessee town in which he grew up in. 'It's all about me and growing up in my hometown', Lynch said in a release. 'Every song on this album points to something that happened to me or my close friends and family'.
“A lot of that points back to the people who raised me, and growing up with a lifestyle where I could go outside and have fun, explore and try new things in the great outdoors,” he muses. “It’s kind of about being that kid who’s discovering, the kid who’s figuring out love for the first time, all that good stuff.”
It’s just natural. As country music evolves, some artists are bound to get left behind – but that won’t be Dustin Lynch’s story. With his new Ridin’ Roads EP, the Broken Bow Records hitmaker continues his relentless push forward, boldly reaffirming his place as one of country’s elite new stars.
Defined by sonic electricity, low-and-slow grooves and hands to the sky small-town pride, the anthemic three-song set finds Lynch dialing up the heat on his signature country style, and embracing his creative fire like never before. Six #1 singles, five-straight Platinum and Gold-certified smashes, more than 1 Billion digital streams, international tours, a clothing line and membership in the Grand Ole Opry all lay in the Tennessee native’s rearview ... and up ahead, a new road to ride.
The transition came with 2018’s infectious “Good Girl,” marking Lynch’s first #1 as a songwriter and putting an exclamation point on his early career. Released as a standalone single, Lynch took the lessons learned from that experience straight into the studio for the Ridin’ Roads EP – trusting his instincts with producer Zach Crowell and all but abandoning the old-school Music Row album cycle to write what he felt, and record it while the inspiration was still fresh.
Kicking off with the laid-back nostalgia of the EP’s title track and first single, Lynch plants a flag for anyone proud of growing up in backroad nation – with nowhere to go and nothing to do but soak up the freedom of their glory days. Sensual, easy-rolling melodies mix with country-to-the core lyrics and a light touch of modern electricity, as a two-lane cruise comes to life in vibrant detail.
“Growing up, that’s really all we had to do,” Lynch explains. “We’d be driving around listening to music we loved, trying to smooth talk girls and meet up with friends. This song is all about being in the moment with somebody, out in the middle of nowhere with nothing to do but enjoy each other.”
Following the thread deeper, “Little Town Livin’” stands as a talk-rapping anthem to PowerStroke diesels, sunset six packs and tucked away party spots where only those in the know would think to go. Dobro riffs meet thumping beats and clap tracks as Lynch delivers the payoff: “Ain’t got a lot but ain’t a damn thing missin’ / We’re just little town livin’ it up tonight.”
“It’s literally everybody I grew up with,” he says. “And honestly when I go back home, nothing has changed. The guys and girls in high school, just learning to drive and party, they’re still doing the same things we were doing years ago – and then you realize why. There’s nothing to change.”
With that in mind, “Red Dirt, Blue Eyes” finishes the set in a colorful, timeless blast of cinematic desire. Pounding beats, ringing guitars and bold synthesizers frame a hot-and-heavy couple doing everything they can to get lost, with Lynch’s sly vocal designed to move massive crowds on tour.
“It’s a song about a connection with a girl, and just wanting to experience each other away from everyone else,” he explains. “But just like the other two, it reenergizes me and gives us some new material to play out there on tour. I’ve had success with a lot of different kinds of songs, but these three are really where I am now, and how I want to feel onstage.”
Moving forward, Lynch says that’s what he’s all about. The old ways of thinking about how country sounds and how it should be released are just that – the old ways. Now it just comes down to what feels natural, what moves him and how he can get it to fans as quick as possible. It’s time to see where this road goes.
This album contains no booklet.