It's nice to think about it, maybe even visitSo, back to the music from El Paso Wrecking Corp., after several folks helped out identifying the tunes used in that scene I posted the other day, I figured I should try to locate, and of course, post what I could. The first tune we hear in that scene appears to be Bill Monroe's I'm On My Way Back To The Old Home - I wasn't able to find a copy of his version, but here's another, by J.D. Crowe, Tony Rice, and Doyle Lawson. Kinda cool, if you listen to the lyrics, which include:
"Soon my childhood days are over
I had to leave my old home
For dad and mom was called to heaven
We'll I'm left in this world all alone"
(Except, of course, he's not all alone - there's another man with a hard cock sitting in his car with him) At first I didn't realize there was another tune, until I tried to confirm that my first emailer was correct about Bill Monroe (btw - thanks, man!) and realized another song fills out the end of the scene. This song is even better - Bill Rice's "I Wonder Could I Live There Anymore," recorded by Charley Pride - in a sort of thematic way, if you will. More wistful lyrics about the old days, childhood; but again, the realization there's no turning back -
"As I think about my childhood and of my old hometown
I don't really miss them like before
It's nice to think about it maybe even visit
but I wonder could I live there anymore"
no, buddy, once you've whacked off with your best friend, urging you to cum with him, there's no turning back. nope. no way.
------- thanks to all the guys who wrote in helping get these songs identified!!!!