If you’re like me, you are probably tired of the constant, incessant debate about the state of country music. Lately, country music is as discussed and dissected as a presidential election– a lot. But, what if you are like me and you agree with a lot of what is being said. Couldn’t country music be better? Couldn’t everything be better?
One thing is for sure, country music song titles could use a good re-vamping. Simplicity is great and all, but some of these titles wouldn’t even register on a reading level test.
11 Least Eloquent and Riveting Country Music Song Titles:
“Get Me Some of That” // Thomas Rhett
The highly-aggressive, yet sweet way of telling a girl just how much you “want to get with her.”
“Gonna” // Blake Shelton
Leaves a lot to the imagination. Gonna…what?
“Don’t It” // Billy Currington
No, you’re totally right. It definitely does. For sure.
“Send It On Down” // Lee Ann Womack
A great song, that sounds like that old soup commercial with the little kid at the end of the table who is afraid no one will pass it on down to him.
“No” // Brad Paisley
Still waiting on the follow-up hit, “Maybe.”
“Pontoon” // Little Big Town
Of all the boats on the water, any body of water, the least eloquent is that of a pontoon boat.
“(This Ain’t No) Drunk Dial” // A Thousand Horses
And that ain’t no sentence, either.
“Look At My Truck” // Chase Rice
The country music equivalent to “don’t believe me, just watch”? Maybe, but can’t imagine someone saying to that me for any reason than something being wrong with the truck.
“Highway Don’t Care” // Tim McGraw featuring Taylor Swift
Did you even ask the highway?
“Shut Up and Hold On” // Toby Keith
That’s quite an invitation, sir.
“Unapologize” // Carrie Underwood
What is even more surprising is that unapologize is a word. Though, you shouldn’t ever have a reason to use it.