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The Very Best of Travis Tritt (Remastered)


Download links and information about The Very Best of Travis Tritt (Remastered) by Travis Tritt. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Country genres. It contains 20 tracks with total duration of 01:13:39 minutes.

Artist: Travis Tritt
Release date: 2007
Genre: Country
Tracks: 20
Duration: 01:13:39
Buy on iTunes $11.99


No. Title Length
1. It's a Great Day to Be Alive 4:02
2. Take It Easy 3:33
3. Here's a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares) 2:33
4. Anymore 3:47
5. Country Club 3:12
6. Help Me Hold On 4:00
7. Where Corn Don't Grow 3:32
8. Best of Intentions 4:16
9. I'm Gonna Be Somebody 4:06
10. Can I Trust You With My Heart 3:33
11. Foolish Pride 4:21
12. Lord Have Mercy On the Working Man 4:56
13. Nothing Short of Dying 3:51
14. More Than You'll Ever Know 3:29
15. Sometimes She Forgets 3:48
16. This One's Gonna Hurt You (For a Long, Long Time) [feat. Travis Tritt] (featuring Marty Stuart) 3:28
17. Tell Me I Was Dreaming 3:46
18. Drift Off to Dream 3:44
19. The Whiskey Ain't Workin' (with Marty Stuart) (featuring Marty Stuart) 2:41
20. T-R-O-U-B-L-E 3:01



This compilation of hits starts with the late '80s, when Travis Tritt was a Nashville newcomer from suburban Atlanta with a musical approach that was equal parts Charlie Daniels, Waylon Jennings, and Otis Redding. 1989’s “Country Club” was a fairly straightforward, snappy piece of honky-tonk swing. Yet Tritt was soon integrating his love for gospel music, R&B, and Southern rock in songs like “T-R-O-U-B-L-E,” “Help Me Hold On," and “Here’s a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares).” Tritt’s singing blended classic Southern masculinity with kindness. But where his peers often resorted to slow-moving songs that sounded dramatic but were flimsy at the core, “Anymore,” “Drift Off to Dream," and “Foolish Pride” proved that the Georgian singer could completely fill up a big song with full-bodied conviction. “It’s Great Day to Be Alive” and a cover of The Eagles’ “Take It Easy” are such bright, shining winners that Tritt’s talent for gentler, folk-oriented songs is often overlooked. The acoustic “Nothing Short of Dying” and a classic rendition of Steve Earle’s “Sometimes She Forgets” are two of the sweetest songs here.