Tags » Lee Greenwood

Interview with 'God Bless the USA' Lee Greenwood [classic article]

As first seen in GI Money magazine

Country/pop songwriter, musician, singer and author Lee Greenwood has been entertaining USO troops for several decades. He owes the USO as much of an emotional debt as it owes him: Lee and his wife, Kimberly, a former Miss Tennessee, fell in love on his 1989 USO/DOD tour. 1,097 more words

Life Style

Best Days Ever for Singers with Hyper-Topical Songs (click on title for full list)

August 21, 2017: Bonnie Tyler, “Total Eclipse of the Heart”

December 31, 1998: Prince, “1999”

September 11 until November 8, 2017: Lee Greenwood, “I’m Proud to be an American”

August 25 – 28, 2017:  Harvey Danger, any song

Country Stars You Might Not Know Are From California

Country music may be rooted in Nashville, but that doesn’t mean Californians don’t make a big impact on the genre!

In fact, there are plenty of country stars that were born right here in the Golden State. 197 more words

Features

Worship with Psalm 136, Be Thankful for God's eternal Love & Other Favorite Songs.

All the verses of  Psalm 136 end; His faithful love endures forever. Sometimes “love” is translated as “mercy” in the Psalm. Psalm 136 as a song… 53 more words
FBC Sunday School

Happy Birthday, the United States of Erica

“Out on a spin in search of curry powder and hot peppers- a man on a voyage to the grocery- he stumbled onto the land of heroic Vikings and proceeded to get the credit for it.

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Thoughts

Fourth of July- Independence Day, "Proud to be an American, where at least I know I am free"

The eighties were magical.  Lee Greenwood’s hit “God Bless the USA” was always played during this holiday.  I have to say, its 5:30 on July 4th, 2017 and I haven’t heard it once…today, yesterday, last week, heck, any time in 2017. 432 more words

Musings On The 4th of July

Today is the celebration of America’s Independence Day. Today we go to the beach, we barbecue and watch as the fireworks explode across the night sky. 151 more words

History