Wednesday, December 15, 2004

It's nice to think about it, maybe even visit
So, 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!!!!