17 Songs, 55 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Florida Georgia Line’s Tyler Hubbard and Brian Kelley, along with their producer Joey Moi, have been credited with cultivating the 2010s template for gleaming, masculine country pop—a sound whose muscled-up guitar riffs and beats are indebted to both hard rock and hip-hop. The duo has toyed with slightly more mellow and modest approaches here and there (see: the singles “Dirt,” “May We All,” and “Simple”), but for The Acoustic Sessions, they revisited their hits without the armouring layers and rhythmic propulsion of programming or distorted guitars. But it's not like they've suddenly taken up folk—not with the cutting precision of their hooks, harmonies, and vocal effects intact.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Florida Georgia Line’s Tyler Hubbard and Brian Kelley, along with their producer Joey Moi, have been credited with cultivating the 2010s template for gleaming, masculine country pop—a sound whose muscled-up guitar riffs and beats are indebted to both hard rock and hip-hop. The duo has toyed with slightly more mellow and modest approaches here and there (see: the singles “Dirt,” “May We All,” and “Simple”), but for The Acoustic Sessions, they revisited their hits without the armouring layers and rhythmic propulsion of programming or distorted guitars. But it's not like they've suddenly taken up folk—not with the cutting precision of their hooks, harmonies, and vocal effects intact.

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