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“I guess you can make a drink with many ingredients, but if one is very strong, that’s what you taste,” says Isaak with a laugh.“For better or worse, I have a tendency to dominate because I have a big voice and some twisted ideas.”For Isaak continuing to write and record is one of his best and least twisted ideas.“People who love music still get excited for a great new song or a performance that connects,” he explains.The truth is that great producers are great producers, and Nashville is so full of brilliantly talented people.I worked with Paul Worley who is a great producer, period, and he can go anywhere in the world and make great records like he’s done with the Dixie Chicks or Lady Antebellum.The same was true when I worked with Dave Cobb who’s been doing amazing work lately with Jason Isbell and many others.
In Nashville, people are still excited to be playing and making records, as they should be. The guy who sold me a shirt at Macy’s was a singer-songwriter.”Somehow even I had some misconceptions about Nashville,” confesses Isaak.“You’d think a music guy who’s been in the business as long as I have would know better.“Making this album wasn’t a contractual obligation – it was a thrill and a privilege to be making music with so many great people.I know the business is tough and some people say it’s not a time to make records now, but I’m hooked. I don’t think, “I’m going to sell 40 million records.” I think, “How I’m going to make a hell of a record even if it’s for 40 people who just listen to it a million times.
I’m a huge fan of country music since I grew up listening to Hank Williams, Ernest Tubb and Buck Owens, and I know my country history well, but even I somehow forgot Nashville is --- and always been -- about more than just country.”Indeed, in Nashville, Isaak found himself working with a number of new producers who helped show him how exciting a place to make music Nashville could be.