PRLog - May 12, 2012 - NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- Nashville, TN -- New Kindle book provides helpful comic relief from the stress of worshipping top country songs and singers.
In an effort to help the growing number of country fans worldwide who suffer from the debilitating effects of prolonged country music listening, which includes the proclivity to drawl, ignore the obvious greyness in moral choices, and propound a troubling fondness for certain farm animals, Bubba Joe Aintwright announced today the publication of his new book on the Amazon Kindle platform, "Country Music Lyrics: Twisted Parodies of Top Country Songs (Volume 1)". The book provides comic relief for overt country fans and is designed to help them on the road to recovery and human normalcy.
As countrified views of reality, here in the U.S. and across the globe, rise to ever increasing heights of down-home, aw-shucks behavior and genuine concern for the welfare of others--not to mention the pumping up of values for God, family, and country (USA, that is)--more and more people are experiencing the taste of Jim Beam, the sound of crunching gravel under new boots in honky tonk parking lots, and entertaining thoughts of meeting life mates at family reunions. Because of this, more education-through-
Several hundred types of country music addictions have been identified over the years. One of the first outbreaks occurred in August of 1927 in Bristol, Tennessee, where record producer Ralph Peer recorded a few songs by The Carter Family, a traditional American folk music group. Over the years, many more and different country music recordings came to be made--some even by women--and in the mid-1950's producer Owen Bradly built the Quonset Hut, the first recording/film studio in Nashville. Radio began to play this stuff, and before you knew it, there were legions of country music fans, first local, then worldwide. OMG!
Bubba Joe's "Country Music Lyrics: Twisted Parodies of Top Country Songs (Volume 1)" aims to address the problem by providing humor for serious country music sufferers, whether they like it or not. "Sometimes,"
According to one of Bubba's toughest critics, himself, "This here collection of parody lyrics (http://www.amazon.com/