Trace Adkins released a new song "Mind On Fishin,'" accompanied by a music video starring T. Graham Brown.
"As a man who still likes to fish about every evening, 'Mind On Fishin' is very relatable to me," Adkins said. "The song, co-written by one of my favorite writers, Wynn Varble, along with Aaron Raitiere, humorously tells the story of a struggle we have all faced a time or two."
"'Mind On Fishin'" was one of the first tracks Adkins and his team played me after he signed with Verge," said Mickey Jack Cones, president and COO of Verge. "I've loved it since the first listen. It's an honest, feel good, uptempo, positive song, which are usually the ingredients of a potential hit. Not to mention, the song is fitting for the times since we're unable to congregate in church due to social distancing."
"I'd rather be on a lake with my mind on God
In the middle of his creation
In an old john boat with my Zebco rod
For some private conversation
There might be a few people talking bad about me
When they see that I'm a missin'
But I'd rather be on a lake with my mind on God
Than in church with my mind on fishin'"
Adkins' first single from the upcoming EP was "Better Off."
Trace Adkins' wonderful low singing voice can be a little deceptive because he could easily sing utter crap and still somehow sound great. It's why the critical ear must pay close attention to specifically what he's saying in his songs whenever evaluating his work. Adkins doesn't write his own songs, so he's entirely dependent upon stellar writers. Thankfully, "Something's Going On" is a better than average collection of songs, especially good for Adkins, as »»»
"Live Country" is a concert film featuring Trace Adkins performing his biggest hits at The Paramount in Huntington, N.Y. Anticipation was high for this one because Adkins, along with Josh Turner, is one of our very best low-voiced singers. Perhaps poor audio quality is to blame, but Adkins' singing isn't nearly as powerful in this live setting as it is on CD.
From the cheesy stage props to the casually dressed backing singers (one even has a headband that leaves her looking »»»
Trace Adkins, with that wonderfully deep voice of his, is always a pleasure. He's like an actor (well he has acted actually) that never gives a bad performance, even in a poor movie. When it comes to evaluating Adkins' albums, it's all about the music he surrounds himself with and the songs he's given to sing. And with "The King's Gift," Adkins is placed in a nearly can't miss situation; he's singing mostly familiar Christmas carols, with a mainly »»»