October 11, 2011 by staff
Lauren Alaina, Lauren Alaina at a time in your life where everything is changing. Would still like a 16 year old American Idol runner but as only the release of their first album, the vortex effect only gets greater.
Lauren tries to find her standing at Wildflower. She uses some songs to define itself, others to define their dreams for the future and memories of her past that he wants to with it. She sings about mothers and grandmothers and friends and children. And while Wildflower may not match the great country and the teen pop acts with her ideas about adolescent psyche, Lauren will probably find a lot of young people can relate to her songs.
A summary Wildflower track by track following. Georgia Peaches. For fans of country for a long time, the main track and second single from this album is likely to sound like a run-of-the-mill country-turbo track, with its slot banjo, massive drumming and riffs guitar and violin, but serves two important functions and skills. First, that is what we might call a “record of identity”, a theme that presents the image of the singer wants to convey. (. For other examples, see Kellie Pickler Red High Heels and Danny Gokey of my best days are indicated both in its sound and its characters from the beginning) In this case, Lauren is presented as a charming girl still land, attendance church but sxy – “is nothing sweeter than we peaches in Georgia.” Secondly, with its “Wo-oh, wo-oh-oh-oh-oh” chorus, which will be a number of major concerts, as Lauren gets all those girls who just look like Georgia peaches (even if not from that state) to pump their fists in the air and sing. It is probably also the first song on a major label act the country to appoint Jason Aldean check.
Growing wings. Speaking of the name of the controls, this song about a girl whose father says “all life on lock-down” after he called her French kissing the neighbor boy references, the Dixie Chicks (“Ready to run on your headphones) . The entire track clearly drawing on the music that the trio, from a sense of energy to the letters long for open spaces, and Alaina Lauren sounds like Natalie Maines incipient.
Tupelo. With her “Kisses sweet as honey,” the obvious pop music history of this dream trip is the date of Van Morrison, but the summer breeze and pop country singalong chorus sounds more like Sheryl Crow.
The Middle. You might think that this song, in which a child runs into an inspirational message while looking through a pile of letters might remind old grandmother who died when I was in fifth grade. In fact, she says she was reminded of an old boyfriend. And that is the lesson of appeal of this song: The central message: “The beginning and end of the half so little / Most important is what is in the middle,” applies to almost any situation.
Like my mother does. Lauren has spoken at length about the importance of this song is for her, and is a good old fashioned power ballad American Idol, the only of its kind in the album. The Climb think Miley Cyrus, but moms about. Incidentally, this is also the album track not produced by Byron Gallimore. Since it was cut before the end of the season of American Idol, Tricky Stewart did.
She is a wild flower. If you wonder why Lauren named Wildflower album, hear the first lines of this song about “the kind of girl who did not fit in -. holes in their shoes and freckles on her skin” This is how the occasional men’s 16 years old, looked like a child. And the line “Pretty soon, your luck will change, she did not know it yet”? That’s what it was last year.
I’m not one of them. A daring teen-age version of Shania Twain That do not impress me much.
The Locket. It sneaks up on you. It is sung from the perspective of a young woman who tells the story of her grandparents’ romance, but there’s a twist at the end that will break your heart. Do not ever expect it to be one, but it will be a lot of track on the album favorite people (mine included).
Forty-five centimeters. Like the half, the song launched Lauren Underwood Carrie focuses on the essential part of a trip, in this case, “the 18 inches from your head to your heart.” The story of a couple who married young and become pregnant before they can really afford to remember a lot of people from their own history or their friends.
One of those guys. In’m not one of them, Lauren told us what kind of guys do not like. In this one, which runs through the list of what you are looking for: At 16 years, including someone who knows “my midnight curfew at 12:01 I do not mean.” But this is not a list of dreamers of dreams for your child. On the tracks that would not sound out of place on an album by Jason Aldean, vows to find a “T-shirt, blue-jean-wearin ‘, Mom-lovin’, fishin ‘pole-carryin’, swear-to-John-Deer- revvin’-up-is-music-instead of noise “type of person.
The funny thing about love. All the things I like about Lauren’s singing – the break as they jump from your chest to your head voice, the growl in her lower register, the way is sometimes broken off in a little gasp end of a sentence – - is in full screen here. Not surprisingly, then, that is the only song on the album that had a hand in writing with Luke Laird and James Brett, none of which are outside the country albums Idol. I have a little crazy by the sound of the guitar, perhaps because something in the memory of Bob Seger Mainstreet guitar.
Prayer Dirt Road. No disrespect to Lauren, but one of the most exciting things about the album for me is to find the singer and composer Nicolle Galyon. Galyon, a Nashville singer and songwriter, who is originally from Kansas, wrote the sentence Dirt and the growth of their wings, and that eloquently captures the details of family dynamics in both songs. In this case, Lauren worries about a restless mother, a brother-old teenager with a weary grandfather and the introduction of child looks like it could be “the one”. It’s a nice end to an album that tries to capture that moment when everything changes teenager.
Please feel free to send if you have any questions regarding this post , you can contact on
Disclaimer: The views expressed on this site are that of the authors and not necessarily that of U.S.S.POST.