Bret Michaels

Wed
10
Jun

BRET MICHAELS - True Grit (Review)

information persons: 
content: 
30%
section name: 
BEST TRACKS
content: 
-
-
-
Produced By: 
Burt Reynolds
Release Date: 
2015
Released: 
USA
Musical Style: 
Crapola
Score: 
30
Label: 
Cowpoke
Artist: 
 
There are so many good releases around in all genres of music, and a lot of positive reviews from fans and right here from me. So it’s great to have something as reliable as a Bret Michaels solo album to help balance the scales.
As regular as a high fiber diet and consisting of the same resultant deposit, Bret’s solo musical output is thrust upon us each year, with every new project recycling at least half of the album before and if we’re truly lucky, it’s all recycled, giving us the opportunity to recall just how shite the rock n roll rancher really is.
True Shit Grit is the musical equivalent of a well-matured cowboy compost.
 
Having a third go at becoming a cowpoke, Bret rolls out the regulars in a move so devoid of creativity, Barney the Dinosaur would assign an ‘F’ to this project.
F for Flogging a dead horse that is.
 
App Song (from Jammin’) is here; Nothing To Lose (from Jammin’ & Custom Built) is here; so too is Open Road (from Custom Built and Freedom of Soul); Rock My Country and Looking For A Good Time of course (from Freedom of Sound); Fallen (from Jammin’); oh, and don’t forget Raine (how could you, it’s been on Songs Of Life, Jammin With Paid Guests and Freedom of Sound).
If that’s not enough repetitiveness for you, try out that rarely covered tune Sweet Home Alabama (Jammin’); What I Got (Custom, Jammin’); Stay With Me (Songs Of Life, Ballads Blues…); and of course, those great old country megahits Nothing But A Good Time, Talk Dirty To Me, Unskinny Bop, Something To Believe In and that never heard before Every Rose Has It’s Thorn – all of those songs also included from the Sponging Off Friends album.
Of course these are all NEW versions, so it’s ok to roll them out all over again (and again and again). Just add steel guitar and a few more banjo’s and you get the idea.
 
Lamer than a 3-legged Llama, Bret Michaels has managed to hit a new low with this tossed together, cheaply recorded, countrified compilation package. No rock fan is going to want this and I can’t see what country fan would either.
Bret – it’s time to put the horse in the stables, you’ve rode your last (solo) rodeo.
If ANY of these songs are rehashed ever again, I will be forced to take the ‘Pointless Releases For Suckers’ trophy from Tom Scholz and hand it over.
 
Categories: 
Release Year: 
2015
 
Mon
23
Feb

Music Biz Weekly With Co-host Ron Young Takes on Bret Michaels

Artist: 

This week's episode #179, February 20, 2015 - At what point should an artist stop being a dated stereotype and opt for having integrity rather engaging in harmful and exploitive imagery? Bret Michaels this is about you.

I am joined by co-host rock star Ron Young of Little Caesar. For those of you unfamiliar with Little Caesar, they were signed to a major label deal with DGC/Geffen Records in 1989 and had two big singles, "Chain of Fools" and "In Your Arms". Positioned as the next big thing, Little Caesar were managed by a team of industry bigwigs, including Jimmy Iovine, A&R by John Kalodner, and with Bob Rock producing their debut album.

Download Music Biz Weekly on Apple iTunes:
http://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/michael-brandvold-music-marketing/id400401604
Listen to the Music Biz Weekly on Spreaker:
http://www.spreaker.com/show/the-music-biz-weekly_1

Follow Michael on Twitter:
http://www.twitter.com/michaelsb

Show Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vBTSra6hSjc

Show Blog: http://www.michaelbrandvold.com/blog/2015/02/ep-179-at-what-point-should-an-artist-stop-being-a-dated-stereotype-and-opt-for-having-integrity-over-harmful-imagery/

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