COUNTRY MUSIC MEETS IMPEACHMENT: Kathy Mattea knows about coal!

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2019

So does Bernie Sanders:
We've always had a good impression of country music star Kathy Mattea.

Check that! Our good impression was formed some years ago when we first watched this YouTube tape.

On the tape, Mattea joins Suzy Bogguss in singing Teach Your Children, the Graham Nash anthem which, among other possible constructions, urges us people to learn from each other in spite of apparent differences.

Appropriately for current purposes, the Mattea/Bogguss performance took place at the Grand Ole Opry, in 1994. We especially like it for the obvious pleasure the two women take, all through their performance, from singing with each other.

Interviews with Mattea are widely featured during Ken Burns' 16-hour film, Country Music, which debuted on PBS over the past two weeks. We'll admit it—we didn't know how big a star Mattea was until we checked her bio after watching the series.

As a musical genre, country music is remarkably invisible to those of us who live in or around those famous "eastern/bicoastal elites." For ourselves, we owned albums by Doc Watson—even this Folkways album, The Watson Family—before we arrived in college as a freshman in the fall of 1965.

But even we, with our hipper-than-thou understanding of the full sweep of American culture, didn't know how big Mattea was until we read her bio at several places last week. The Ken Burns site tells us this:
Kathy Mattea is among the most commercially successful and respected female country artists of her era, infusing 1980s country with a fresh, stripped-down style and a unique blend of traditional country roots and attention to the stories being told. Growing up outside Charleston, West Virginia, Kathy’s tastes were eclectic.

Her love of traditional country was solidified after she left West Virginia University and took a job as a tour guide at the Country Music Hall of Fame in Nashville. It broadened when she started earning extra money singing on demo tapes for songwriters pitching their tunes on Music Row.

After signing a recording contract with Mercury, Kathy teamed with independent producer Allen Reynolds. Their creative alliance resulted in hit singles for more than a decade, including “Love at the Five and Dime” (1986)—her first Top 10 hit on the country charts, peaking at No. 3—and her biggest No. 1 success, “Eighteen Wheels and a Dozen Roses,” which captured the 1988 CMA award for Best Single. Mattea cemented her star status by becoming CMA’s Female Vocalist of the Year in 1989 and again in 1990. Her Top 10 hit “Where’ve You Been,” co-written by husband Jon Vezner and Don Henry, earned Kathy the 1990 GRAMMY Award for Best Female Country Vocal. She won again at the GRAMMYs in 1993 with her Gospel-influenced Christmas album, Good News.
In one of the coming-to-Nashville stories Burns loves, Mattea advanced from museum tour guide to two-time top female vocalist. Warning! All these references to Top 10 and No. 1 hits are references to "the country charts," whose contents may escape the notice of the bulk of our own liberal tribe.

As usual, we have a great point! As we watched the eight episodes of the Burns film, it occurred to us, again and again, that much of America doesn't know the stars, or the story, of the sprawling part of American culture known as country music.

Connie Smith? George Jones? Who the Joe Hill are they?

Also, what's the story behind Merle Haggard? Even this: Who the heck was the Carter Family? Can anyone name their names?

For many people held captive by the dominant culture of those eastern and bicoastal elites, these names, and these stories, will be unknown, perhaps a bit foreign. They will sometimes be derided as silly, although they form a very large part of the cultural framework of a very large part of the nation.

A very large part of this big sprawling nation would know Smith and Jones, and even Dottie West! Indeed, it occurred to us, as we watched the Burns film, that he was describing a large part of the culture of the current Trump voter—of those nagging people, The Others, who we liberals can't seem to bring under control, no matter how patiently we try to teach them how to vote, think and assess.

We don't know the stories of a one-time renegade like Haggard, or even of someone as thoroughly engaging and presentable as Mattea. To cite one more example, we ourselves didn't know that Mattea released an album entitled Coal in 2008. We continue the Burns bio to its completion:
After a mining disaster in her home state killed twelve miners in 2006, she came out with Coal (2008, produced by Marty Stuart), filled with songs about mining life and its repercussions, as a tribute, she said, “to my place and my people.”

Born: June 21, 1959; Hometown: Cross Lanes, West Virginia
But aren't those people everyone's people? For better or worse, and perhaps understandably, not necessarily, no.

For Mattea, a native of West Virginia, coal is part of a family tradition. When the album was released, USA Today provided a bit of background:
MANSFIELD (4/6/08): Kathy Mattea considered herself a grandchild of coal. Both the singer's grandfathers—one an Italian immigrant, the other of Welsh descent—had worked the West Virginia mines, but Mattea thought she had a generation's distance as she started choosing material for Coal, her new album of mining songs.

"I expected a set of stories," says Mattea, 48. "What I found was a connection to my own history, my own family, my own people."

Mattea, who placed 15 consecutive top 10 singles on the country charts in the mid-'80s and early '90s, had her best-known hits with storytelling songs such as Eighteen Wheels and a Dozen Roses and Where've You Been. But the tales in songs such as Coal Tattoo and Red-Winged Blackbird struck closer to home.

"I thought I'd be slightly detached," she says. "Instead, it came from the inside out. That was the piece I didn't expect, to feel so much a sense that it was my place to tell the story. This record, it just reached out and took me."
Both her grandfathers worked in the mines. This is a part of the culture of country music which continues to play a role in our deeply troubled politics today.

We hope you'll give yourself the pleasure of watching Mattea and Bogguss sing Teach Your Children. It occurred to us, as we watched Burns' film, that there are things we liberals can learn from the history the film relates, even though it's plainly too late to stop our nation from sliding into the sea, as it's currently doing.

In 2008, Mattea recorded an album called Coal. According to the leading authority on her life, she followed with "a second album of bluegrass-influenced and primarily coal mining-themed songs, Calling Me Home." This makes us think of a very wise thing we saw a major politician do just a few years ago.

Is there any way out of our current morass, one which has formed around Donald J. Trump? We'll guess that there pretty much isn't, but it seems to us that there's a lot our own tribe might profitably think about in the sixteen hours of material presented in the somewhat bowdlerized Burns film.

We'll pursue that idea all week. Tomorrow, a pol sets a good example.

Tomorrow: Bernie Sanders talks coal—and the Okie from Muskogee

56 comments:

  1. "who live in or around those famous "eastern/bicoastal elites.""

    You probably meant 'infamous', right?

    Otherwise, hey, a decent post, dear Bob.

    As for a "way out of our current morass", wouldn't it be great if your zombie cult had lost every congressional district outside Beverly Hills and the Upper East Side, in 2020? If one guy (Da Man) with a twitter account defeated the whole trillion dollar goebbelsian media industry?

    Tsk. Let's wait&see, dear Bob.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. "wouldn't it be great if your zombie cult had lost every congressional district outside Beverly Hills and the Upper East Side, in 2020?"

      You have to say, "Russia, if you're listening" first.

      Delete
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  2. First Somerby says: "it occurred to us, again and again, that much of America doesn't know the stars, or the story, of the sprawling part of American culture known as country music."

    Then he says: "A very large part of this big sprawling nation would know Smith and Jones, and even Dottie West! Indeed, it occurred to us, as we watched the Burns film, that he was describing a large part of the culture of the current Trump voter—of those nagging people, The Others, who we liberals can't seem to bring under control, no matter how patiently we try to teach them how to vote, think and assess."

    So, he wants to assert that the so-called bicoastal elites are not part of real America and that the main part of our country consists of The Other, those Trump voters who also are the ones who listen to country music.

    This is ridiculous. First, like Somerby, many liberals grew up listening to the music that Burns presents as the roots of country. When I lived in Boston myself, I listened to the gospel bluegrass show every Sunday morning broadcast by public radio, in the heart of liberal territory. The very widespread folk movement of the 60s that inspired protest songs parodied by A Mighty Wind, were owned by the liberal elites, not Trumpdom.

    But setting that aside, is Somerby unaware of the Country music movement in the 80s, which brought back line dancing and made Clint Eastwood an icon, in which liberal elites wore boots and moved country into the cities, now experiencing a revival? And then there is Willie Nelson. Does Somerby think liberals never heard of the Dixie Chicks? Were Bill and Hillary not a little bit country, a little bit rock'n'roll?

    Somerby is being an ass today. Trying to claim a whole music genre as the sole property of rural America, insulting the musical tastes of "bicoastal elites" as if they all just sit around listening to classical music and sipping sherry. Was there ever a stupider thesis?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Is this post parody?

      Delete
    2. The point is many liberals think of the people in those small towns who listen to country music not as "my people" or "my fellow Americans" but as stupid racists.

      Delete
  3. Somerby can’t praise a person or a group of people without his automatic dissing of liberals. It’s a pathology, but it is the only way he is able to see the world, “liberals bad” versus everyone else.

    And what did Somerby forget to tell us about Mattea? This, from her website:

    “A dedicated arts and education advocate, Mattea is also deeply involved in social and environmental activism. She believes that music can influence social change by giving a voice to those who have none. Trained by Al Gore following An Inconvenient Truth, Mattea has traveled the country with her own lecture presentation, My Coal Journey, a reflection on her coal country heritage, her personal experiences as an activist, and her artistic journey. An accomplished speaker, Mattea was chosen to deliver keynote addresses at both the Arts Northwest and Performing Arts Exchange conferences in 2010.”

    “Mattea presents “My Coal Journey”, a one-hour program incorporating stories from her family history and her current advocacy for the environment, combined with a Powerpoint slideshow and a performance of songs from her 2008 release, “COAL”.  The presentation traces Kathy’s motivation for beginning the recording project, her research into the musical genre’s history and elemental style, and her family’s ties to coal mining culture in Appalachia, along with discussion of environmental and social justice issues surrounding coal mining methods in today’s world.”

    (https://www.mattea.com/)

    So, Mattea’s roots in coal country and her artistic and humanitarian sensibilities led her to environmental and social activism.

    It isn’t hard to imagine that those Trump voters in West Virginia might find her to be some disgusting liberal who has betrayed her roots, or that Mattea herself isn’t a Trump voter.

    ReplyDelete
  4. Speaking of Merle Haggard, Bakersfield is right there in the middle of California, one of the bluest states in the country. Yes, rural California tends to vote red, but Bakersfield is a CITY and how could it produce a "Bakersfield sound" without the rest of California hearing?

    ReplyDelete
  5. ' it seems to us that there's a lot our own tribe might profitably think about'

    You're talking about your tribe of Trumptards again ?

    ReplyDelete
  6. Mattea is not THAT big. I know the name, but the only song I know is the 18 wheels. I once read about Crystal Gayle "she had 18 number one songs, but the only one that will be remembered is 'don't it make my brown eyes blue'."

    Big name country stars that are more well known would be people like Reba, Shania, Dolly, and the Mandrells.

    In the 1990s the answer to the trivia question, who is the only musical artist who had back to back albums that sold over 10 million copies, to my surprise (if not disgust) was Garth Brooks. Well, Thriller sold over 20 million, which is, apparently more than the 20th most popular country music artist. (according to this list from 2017 http://www.nashcountrydaily.com/2017/01/06/the-20-top-selling-country-acts-of-all-time-whos-bringing-home-the-bacon-and-frying-it-too/)

    I am not sure that country music is somehow exclusive to Trump voters. If you just look at WVa, in 2000 Gore took 45% of the vote there. In 2004 Kerry took 43% in 2008 Obama took 42%. Then it drops off, down to Hillary's miserable 26%.

    Did the people of West Virginia change a lot between 2008 and 2016? Or did the Democratic Party? Or is it the rise of the Internet Left which more and more wants to write off entire (red) states as nothing but a bunch of backwards a$$ed country f*cks?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Or perhaps the *Republican* patty changed. Hmm. What could have happened in 2008 that might have turned the GOP insane...I’m trying to think.

      Delete
    2. Hillary told West Virginia the truth and Trump lied to them and told them what they wanted to hear.

      Delete
    3. 11;44,
      There are very few bigots in the Republican Party. So few, they are practically non-existent. Make sure you don't insult them by noting their bigotry, or else the very few, practically non-existent bigots in the Republican Party will re-elect Trump in a landslide.

      Delete
  7. Los Angeles, a big blue coastal elite city has the following country radio stations: KKGO/105.1 FM, KFRG/95.1 FM, KTDD/1350 AM.

    The overwhelming number of stations in LA are Spanish, with Asian second, then a very large variety of music and talk stations in English, including country and all other genres of music. What distinguishes LA radio is its variety, the breadth of types of music available to the diverse population that lives in the city.

    It seems to me that rural areas may lack this diversity. There are also numerous Spanish stations broadcasting to rural areas, but it is pretty much classic rock and country and not much else outside urban areas. That means that all those Trump voters don't have much exposure to the breadth of cultures and ideas that urban areas experience. That may be key to why their world views are so receptive to Trump's own stunted ideas, white supremacist and anti-immigrant views.

    The problem is not that cities have no exposure to country/rural concerns, but the opposite -- that rural areas have so little exposure to people who are unlike themselves.

    ReplyDelete
  8. Country music, like any other genre of commercial popular music, is a money-making enterprise. Its roots, as for all popular music genres, lie in folk traditions. But these folk traditions include white (Appalachian, Celtic, etc) and black (Blues, spirituals, R&B, etc). Are The Others aware of the black origins of rock music, that it didn’t originate with Elvis? Many of The Others are contemptuous of rap music, but it is a legitimate outgrowth of urban black culture and the music that traces its roots to the cotton fields of the South.

    Does Somerby really think that “bicoastal liberals” (as opposed to liberals in the Heartland?) know nothing of country music stars like Dolly Parton, Kenny Rogers, Loretta Lynn, Johnny Cash, Glen Campbell, Willie Nelson, et al? Many country stars are among the most successful commercial music stars in America.

    A big Hollywood film was made about Loretta Lynn (Coal Miner’s Daughter).

    Is Somerby aware of the reverence in which Johnny Cash is held by music aficionados, be they liberal or conservative (as if political persuasion is relevant to recognition of artistic talent)?

    Somerby is really straining to make some kind of point.

    Oh, and “Who the heck was the Carter Family? Can anyone name their names?”

    One of them, a cousin, was named Jimmy, and became close friends with Johnny Cash.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. You have to remember that Somerby has only one point 99% of the time -- attacking liberals.

      Delete
  9. Come on, guys. All Somerby is saying is that liberals need to broaden their appeal to rural areas if they hope to re-take the Senate and win the Presidency.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Denouncing BLM should. do the trick.

      Delete
    2. From a pragmatic perspective, doesn't it make more sense to appeal to the largest number of voters using the most cost-effective approaches. That dictates appealing to people in cities using urban media. It would be foolish to appeal to urban voters using a message tailored to rural people. And it would be foolish to spend much time visiting rural areas and speaking to 20-30 people at a time.

      Trump is from Brooklyn, a large urban area. He doesn't appeal to The Others using messages that address their concerns. He broadcasts fear and hate and appeals to their sense of grievance (something everyone has from time to time) and racism and misogyny. He is about bringing out the worst in people and that is the common denominator of his appeal. And he runs his rallies like circuses so that people will drive miles to hear him (or that used to happen, maybe no longer). There is smallness and meanness in us all, and that is Trump's appeal.

      Delete
  10. Among the new shows on network TV that appeared this past week, Bluff City Law is set in Memphis and Perfect Harmony is set in KY. In the latter, wise urban dwellers beat up on the elitist from Princeton. In Bluff City, a righteous small firm beats the large elitist corporations in class action suits. The main character deserts her large law firm in favor of working with her father back in Memphis.

    Two of the new shows and a returning show feature immigrants. Bob Hearts Abishola shows immigrant life somewhat realistically in a decent sitcom without preachiness. Sunnyside caricatures immigrants and a failed politician and seems derogatory to all and is not very funny. Superstore has a running plot line in which an undocumented worker is apprehended by ICE, showing the impact on him and everyone else. No need to preach because the problems are obvious.

    Are the new Southern shows aimed at Trump audiences? Are the ones featuring immigrants aimed at liberals? Was Baskets (Zach Galifianakis, Louie Anderson), which is set in Bakersfield rodeo culture, aimed at Trump voters? Hardly. Louie Anderson plays a woman, which would set off conservative alarms (assuming they realized who he was). But the characters portrayed are not big city elites, so who are they? Regular people, in my opinion.

    Similarly, Stumptown is set in Portland, but the main character is a veteran with PTSD with connections to the local Indian tribe. Not exactly what you think of as big city elite either.

    These shows are mostly portraying the complexity and diversity of people's real lives, beyond the stereotyping Somerby displays here and that conservatives keep foisting upon us all.

    ReplyDelete
  11. Does Somerby really think urban, coastal millennials don't know who TAYLOR SWIFT is?

    That activist progressives anywhere have never heard of Willie Nelson or the Dixie Chicks?

    That no Resse Witherspoon fan who lives in a blue congressional district ever saw "Walk the Line", the most commercially successful music biopic of all time, yet so scorned and ignored by Hollywood (surely the Ground Zero of "liberal urban coastal elitism,") that it received FIVE Oscar noms?

    This entire entry is so utterly silly it barely deserves a response at all.

    ReplyDelete
  12. This post should have been titled “Deep Thoughts About Ken Burns and Country Music”, in which Somerby reveals his hopelessly stereotyped thinking as he simultaneously purports to criticize others for their stereotyped thinking.

    ReplyDelete
  13. Since Trump has no roots in rural America, couldn't we say that he has been playing the rubes?

    Shouldn't Somerby be spending his time trying to wise up the rubes? Since he understands them so well and speaks their language, presumably they would be receptive to his arguments, being that they are based on Aristotle and future anthropologists and all.

    ReplyDelete
  14. Anthropologist and media critic Somerby sure is missing some big stuff in the press about terrible candidate Joe Biden and his Fredo-like* son. I’ll bet those Tucker Carlson viewers are being told the REAL story about Sleepy Joe and his terrible, no-good, awful son.

    A Republican smear is being born, and Somerby is AWOL.

    *see Somerby, “Impeachment is right around the corner again!

    MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2019”

    ReplyDelete
  15. If you play rock music backwards, you get instructions from Satan to kill your family and sacrifice babies. If you play country music backwards, you get your dog back, your truck back, and your best girl back. If you read this blog entry backwards, maybe it will make sense.

    ReplyDelete
  16. It’s fascinating how the Others, the Real Country-Music Lovin’ Americans, keep voting for wealthy, bi-coastal, oligarchs or oligarch-enabler elites like: Nixon, Reagan, the Bushes, Romney, Trump, while the party of liberal northeastern elitists elects Bill Clinton (lower middle class from Arkansas), Obama (lower middle class mixed race), Carter (Southern Baptist peanut farmer from Georgia).

    It sure proves Somerby’s theory about liberals. Or something.

    ReplyDelete
  17. Dottie West. That is one booya country superstar right there.

    https://youtu.be/vLdIXpMEzLA

    ReplyDelete
  18. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  19. Doc Watson? What about Johnny "Guitar" Watson?

    Seems that Bob's focus in terms of aisle-crossing focuses on white music. Haven't seen the Burns documentary, maybe it makes some mention of the influence of black culture in the USA, which gave us the blues, and which has been endlessly exploited, to the great profit of the robbers (though I have no problem with robbing music, as long as the influence is acknowledged and compensated).

    CSN were a force of nature, as evidenced by Bob’s link. Music seems one of the few of humanity’s creations that bring people together. And “country music” has strayed far from its roots, if what I hear on mainstream radio is any guide. I recommend Woodsongs for anyone interested in seeing and hearing some real home-grown talent – though there seems to be a dearth of black people presented. Not sure why. I see it on my local broadcast PBS station.

    But there sure are some damn fine musicians on that show. And I love that Michael Jonathon showcases young talent. I think Bob would enjoy that too.

    Leroy

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Charley Pride was a very successful country artist, but anomalous because he was black.

      It would be an interesting, um, anthropological discussion to figure out why there are so few blacks in country music.

      Delete
    2. You git my sarcasm! Bully!

      Leroy

      Delete
    3. A similar anthropological discussion concerns why there are so many women in country music and so few in Indie and Alternative rock. I read a study that suggested that women don't spend enough time practicing their instruments, but I think that is nonsense.

      Delete
    4. Johnny Guitar Watson died on stage.

      Delete
    5. Ray Charles made a small fortune singing country music.

      Delete
    6. Don't forget about Heart. Ann and Nancy Wilson. One of their parents was black.

      Delete
    7. What about blacks in rock? Are there any blacks besides Hendrix and Ann and Nancy Wilson? the guy from thin Lizzy. The Irish black. There are no blacks in rock really. There was that one black Beach boy. Blondie Chapman.. Also very few blacks in alternative rock and grunge

      Delete
    8. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/A_Band_Called_Death

      Delete
    9. I wonder if there are any black commenters here.

      Delete
    10. Yes, Bad Brains. But it's pretty safe to say rock is just as white as country.

      Delete
    11. What about non black sororities and fraternities on college campuses? Do they allow blacks yet?

      It's like there's no blacks anywhere.

      Where are all the blacks?

      Delete
    12. My kingdom for a black person.

      Delete
    13. If memory serves, there was a black Doobie Brother.

      Delete
    14. I masturbate to Selena but she is more or less Tejano.

      Delete
  20. Oh and by the way, Jerry Garcia played pedal steel on the original song that Mattea played.

    Leroy

    ReplyDelete
  21. Bob,
    Nice to see you attempt to politicize and weaponize music.

    ReplyDelete
  22. Voters in West Virginia apparently want coal mines to be able to pollute streams and rivers to their heart’s content, and mine owners should be able to exercise negligence when it comes to the safety of their workers, because, dang it, country music.

    These are the policies of their President and His Administration.

    ReplyDelete
  23. 2:45
    The reason there is a dearth of women in the music biz (rock in particular) is that men like to peacock, because that’s how they get laid.

    Women don’t do this, in the main, for obvious reasons. They don’t have the temperament – that was bestowed by God, to men – that they do. But damn they can play. And look good in the playing. And educate us. And nurture us.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eVabz8LneI4

    Too lazy for the https crap.

    Leroy

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Not my favorite double necked instrument, but not bad...

      https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tjfx4TqHVIA

      Delete
    2. Leroy, you perhaps missed my point. There ARE a lot of women in country music, compared to other genres.

      Delete
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  28. I just got my ex husband back through the help of Dr OSOFO love spells Experts!..My husband left me for another woman, This was just 2 years of our marriage. The most painful thing is that I was pregnant with our second baby. I wanted him back. I did everything within my reach to bring him back but all was in vain, I wanted him back so badly because of the love I had for him, I begged him with everything, I made promises but he refused. I explained my problem to my friend and she suggested that I should rather contact a spell caster that could help me cast a spell to bring him back , I had no choice than to try it. I messaged the spell caster call Dr OSOFO and he assured me there was no problem and that everything will be okay before 11 hours. He cast the spell and surprisingly 9 hours later my husband called me. I was so surprised, I answered the call and all he said was that he was so sorry for everything that had happened He wanted me to return to him. He also said he loved me so much. I was so happy andent to him that was how we started living together happily again.thanks to man, do not cry anymore, contact Dr.OSOFO for help now..Here his contact, WhatsApp him: +2349065749952 {or} Email him at: ( osofo.48hoursolutioncenter@gmail.com )  

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  29. LOTTO, lottery,jackpot.
    Hello all my viewers, I am very happy for sharing this great testimonies,The best thing that has ever happened in my life is how I win the lottery euro million mega jackpot. I am a Woman who believe that one day I will win the lottery. finally my dreams came through when I email believelovespelltemple@gmail.com and tell him I need the lottery numbers. I have spend so much money on ticket just to make sure I win. But I never know that winning was so easy until the day I meant the spell caster online which so many people has talked about that he is very great in casting lottery spell, . so I decide to give it a try.I contacted this great Dr Believe and he did a spell and he gave me the winning lottery numbers. But believe me when the draws were out I was among winners. I win 30,000 million Dollar. Dr Believe truly you are the best, all thanks to you forever

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