16 Songs, 1 Hour

EDITORS’ NOTES

On his fourth album, Brantley Gilbert doesn’t back off a bit from the bad-boy/outlaw persona of his earlier outings. In fact, he doubles down on it, achieving a heavier rock crunch than ever with tracks like the raw-boned “It’s About to Get Dirty.” But he intensifies the other side of his sonic personality too: Ballads like the stark, piano-based “Three Feet of Water"—with its emotionally naked meditation on religion’s redemptive power—show that Gilbert remains equally unafraid of getting tender and reflective.

EDITORS’ NOTES

On his fourth album, Brantley Gilbert doesn’t back off a bit from the bad-boy/outlaw persona of his earlier outings. In fact, he doubles down on it, achieving a heavier rock crunch than ever with tracks like the raw-boned “It’s About to Get Dirty.” But he intensifies the other side of his sonic personality too: Ballads like the stark, piano-based “Three Feet of Water"—with its emotionally naked meditation on religion’s redemptive power—show that Gilbert remains equally unafraid of getting tender and reflective.

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