Hank Jr., Paisley duet on new song
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Hank Jr., Paisley duet on new song

Wednesday, June 6, 2012 – Hank Williams, Jr. and Brad Paisley performed their duet I'm Gonna Get Drunk and Play Hank Williams on tonight's CMT Awards, a song featured on Williams' new album, "Old School, New Rules" out July 10.

"Tonight was a special night. Having Brad perform with me and especially on my new album is something special," Williams said. "It's a good 'ole honky-tonk song that Brad-cephus and Bocephus had a lot of fun playing tonight."

"I count as one of my greatest blessings in this career being able to get to know Hank," Paisley said. "When I heard the song, I said, 'This is perfect'. It's such a great tribute to his dad. The idea that two of us from this generation are getting together to forget a woman with the music of his father is too much fun. It's a highlight for me."


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CD reviews for Hank Williams Jr.

CD review - It's About Time After 70 million records and 100 charting singles, does Hank Jr. have anything left to prove? Nope, but it is after all, a family tradition - so here he is, at age 66, with his first release on a new label exclusive to Hall of Famer types (Reba, Martina McBride), looking to strike gold one more time. The Bocephus blueprint hasn't changed much since the late '80s. We've come to expect guest stars, loads of songwriters and a dip into the great American music catalog. ...
CD review - Old School, New Rules Hank Williams Jr. is one of those people who are as famous for their personality as their music. He has never been shy about expressing his particular opinion about anything. Bocephus never lets a chance to flaunt his political ideals pass, and his latest album is his most passionately right wing to date. The irony of the political focus is that Bocephus uses the image of the "working man" to serve as the choir for his sermon, much like Bruce Springsteen's magnificent ...
Conjuring his trademark Southern rock and country blues sound, Hank Williams Jr. mines areas familiar to longtime fans. In the process, he delivers an album that boasts characteristic poignancy and drive, but occasionally falls flat. The most disappointing moments occur when the 60-year-old Williams proves too winded to convincingly chant the rapid-fire lyrics of Farm Song. The vigilantism implied in Sounds Like Justice plays out distastefully and his southern rocker about a sexy gold-digger, High ...


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