Good country dating songs
Rather than crying and making a mess of myself, I donned the offending apparel and marched right up to the corner drug store where the interloper was a part-time cashier.
I waited in her register line, ensuring she would be the one to ring my items up. But if you are cheating with him, then you can dang well have him because I got NO use for a cheater." Then I flipped my hair as only a young woman of a certain age can do and went to take care of business with that no good boyfriend.
One of the best things about country music is that we as fans can easily relate to it. One emotion that country music has always gone good with is sadness. These artists put their own emotions into every lyric, every note, and every beat.
If you’re annoyed with a friend or family member there is a song for that.
However, I do feel it definitely deserves to be on this list.
Most people have at least one cheating story to tell — whether they've done it, seen it, or merely heard about it.
As Miss Thang spotted my t-shirt, her eyes grew big. Please share your story of cheating in the Comments Section below.
If you prefer, you can describe "someone else's" experience.
One must admire the wife's spunk, although I do hope she put her man on a short leash for awhile afterwards.Quite by accident, I intercepted a gift meant for him — a nice t-shirt — and the love note that went with it.Until then, I had no idea that there even was a third wheel in our relationship.However, as the years passed, work, infidelity, or whatever (we just don't know) took the husband away, and the couple's three-bedroom home became the bride's prison. If you're like Alan Jackson (1999) or John Anderson (1980) you sing this catchy number: In 1986, Reba Mc Entire won a Grammy Award for this sad song in which a loyal wife lets her husband know that he's spending an unusual amount of time away from home on "business" in Massachusetts.She reminds him that when the affair goes stale, she'll be waiting at home. Sung from the pained perspective of the other woman, this is Sugarland's signature song (2007).
(In 1979, Barbara Mandrell hit the top of the country music charts with this single about a woman who is having an affair with a married man. Both Lee Greenwood (1982) and Reba Mc Entire (1995) sang this sad song so well that you sympathize with the wife.