Me And My Gang
 : Me And My Gang

by: Rascal Flatts

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Price: $5.62
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Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Hollywood
EAN: 0720616507525
Edition: Reissue ed.
Feature: Condition: Used - Good
Format: Extra tracks
Item Dimensions: 4748821559
Label: Lyric Street
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Lyric Street
Model: 2120499
MPN: 720616507525
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: November 17, 2006
Publisher: Lyric Street
Release Date: November 13, 2006
Studio: Lyric Street

  • Condition: Used - Good

Disc 1:
  1. Stand
  2. What Hurts The Most
  3. Backwards
  4. I Feel Bad
  5. My Wish
  6. Pieces
  7. Yes I Do
  8. To Make Her Love Me
  9. Words I Couldn't Say
  10. Me And My Gang
  11. Cool Thing
  12. Ellsworth
  13. He Ain't The Leavin' Kind
  14. Life Is A Highway
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
The debut single, "What Hurts The Most" is the fastest moving single in Rascal Flatts history. Me And My Gang is an enhanced cd that gives fans exclusive Rascal Flatts footage. Produced by Dann Huff and Rascal Flatts.
This fourth effort from the soft-rock-masquerading-as-country band Rascal Flatts moved more than 721,000 copies its first week out, which let the female-friendly trio rub elbows with some mighty heady company. Only four other country artists (Garth Brooks, Shania Twain, the Dixie Chicks, and Tim McGraw) have rolled out numbers like that, and only 24 other acts total (including Eminem, 50 Cent, U2, and Coldplay). So what's the hook, besides Gary LeVox's wounded tenor and Joe Don Rooney's boy-band face? Clearly, it's the songs. Or it usually is. On Me and My Gang, "What Hurts the Most" is the one that'll end up on a tape loop in your head, though "Yes, I Do" memorably frames romantic yearning and regret with ersatz reggae rhythms, and the sexy "Cool Thing" does a slow burn. The problem? New producer Dann ("King of Excess") Huff bloats too many tunes with screaming, by-the-book guitars and general bombast. And despite his über success with Faith Hill and Keith Urban, Huff has never really understood what makes country, well... country. Instead, he insultingly works in a snippet of steel guitar and a couple of family lyrics--e.g., the melodramatic "Ellsworth" is meant to pull the heartstrings of anyone who's seen the cruelty of Alzheimer's--and thinks he's thrown Nashville a bone. Worse, "Backwards" boringly reworks that hoary ol' country joke "What do you get when you play a country song backwards?," the title song is a Big & Rich ripoff, and even God gets dragged in for a half-baked attempt at middle-America resonance ("He Ain't the Leavin' Kind"). C'mon now. Call these boys pop and be done with the pandering. Joe Don's famously photographed derrière got a fairer crack than this. --Alanna Nash

Average Rating: none

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