lainey wilson music on mondays cowgirl magazine
Lainey Wilson. Photo by Nick Rau.……

Carrie Underwood’s new release “She Don’t Know”

“She Don’t Know” is reminiscent of Carrie Underwood’s earlier releases, and is delivered in the first person as she assumes the identity of a spouse who’s been cheated on. “She smiles at me all pretty / Walkin’ up to me down aisle five I wave and I smile back / And I can feel her eyes on me / She’s checking me out in the checkout line / Cabernet in a paper bag,” the singer notes in the first verse.

Lainey Wilson’s new single “Heart Like A Truck”

“These past few months have been such a whirlwind, but man, it was quite the journey to get here. Miley wasn’t playing when she said, ‘it’s about the climb,’ because it really is what builds character and teaches you the most about yourself,” said Lainey Wilson. “’Heart Like A Truck’ is all about self-discovery, growth and embracing scars as badges of honor. After all, a truck that has hit a few bumps and earned some scratches has proved itself and its tenacity—the shiny one on the lot can’t say that.”

Elle King and Dierks Bentley’s new single “Worth A Shot”

Elle King and Dierks Bentley’s new single chronicles the story of two lovers who’ve been drifting apart who find themselves contemplating an emotional reconnection over several adult beverages. They sing, “Might be in a bottle, little proof from the past / Might be at the bottom of an empty glass / Don’t know if the whiskey can fix it or not / But, baby, it’s worth a shot,”

Kaitlin Butts’ new visualizer series for “What Else Can She Do”

Of the series, Butts shares, “Each song off of my new album is like a different movie in my head and I wanted to share those visuals in the form of lyric videos. These visuals are inspired by specific lyrics from the song or a feeling I had when writing this album.”

Madison Kozak’s new single “If We Were A Country Song”

“’If We Were A Country Song’ is traditional, vulnerable, romantic…we just started chasing this true, old-fashioned heartbreak ballad,” Kozak says. “With all the imagery, like classic country nods to vinyl and whiskey, Johnny and June, Dolly and Porter. When I close my eyes and listen to it, it puts me in Nashville in the ’60s. It’s classic, but it still feels true and fresh today. It’s everything I love about country music.”