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"Seven Year Ache" (1981)
This song began as a long poem, three or four pages long, and I distilled it down into the song it became. I wrote it when Rickie Lee Jones first album was out, and it was really influential for me. I was thinking that I didn't know any country songs about being on the streets, or street life, and I wanted to write one. This was my attempt.
"On The Inside" (1990)
This is the first track on my album "Interiors." The whole album was about the difference between what is going on inside, and what you show the world on the outside.
"Rules of Travel" (2003)
I wrote the chorus to this YEARS before the whole song was finished. It became the title song of the album. I still think it is one of the best choruses I've written.
"Dreams Are Not My Home" (2006)
I was in Cambridge, England, playing at the Folk Festival, and my daughter and I climbed to the top of an ancient church, and I looked out over the River Cam and a picture unfolded in my mind, of the river rising, and Chelsea and I flying away. All the images in the song are dream-like, and the chorus is a longing to break free of the dreams.
"House on The Lake" (1980)
John Leventhal and I wrote this song, and it's full of detail about the home my dad and stepmother lived in. It's from the album 'Black Cadillac'. Many of those songs are about loss, but this one is also about what remains-- the love and memories.
"The Way We Make A Broken Heart" (1987)
This song is written by the great John Hiatt, one of my favorite songwriters. It was a big hit for me on the country charts in the 90's. It was an innovative record and just such a beautiful song.
"Like Fugitives" (2006)
This was the last song I wrote for my album "Black Cadillac," shortly after my mother died. I was angry and sad, and I didn't pull any punches, lyrically.
"Black Cadillac" (2006)
This was the first song I wrote for my album "Black Cadillac." It was like a 'postcard from the future'. Everyone started dying after I wrote this.
"She's Got You" (1986)
This song was written by the great songwriter Hank Cochran, and it was made famous by Patsy Cline. I had to get Patsy's voice out of my head to even approach singing this! I finally just asked her to help me. It seemed to work.
A Wonderful Book. After reading this Memoir, I have such admiration and respect for Rosanne Cash and a new understanding of her family, especially her Dad.Published 1 month ago by Sylvia Gardner
A very well-written account. She has lived an interesting life. I learned a lot about Roseanne Cash and her father, Johnny.Published 1 month ago by BH
I've been a fan of Rosanne Cash since the first time I heard her on the radio. I think it has something to do with being same age and being a musician myself. Read morePublished 3 months ago by NRH
After finding Bodies of Water, reading it and being impressed, had to check out Rosanne's Bio - not the typical approach which did not surpise or diappoint. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Daniel Malzhan
I know this celebrity, I flew my jet here, I stayed in this fabulous mansion...repeat.Published 5 months ago by Lynn
some of her statements are a little surprising, but on the whole i found myself very sympathetic with the things that shaped her growing up years and attitudes as an adult. Read morePublished 5 months ago by dorothy ariens
This is one of the best books I have ever read. Good insight on Rosanne. She is very talented and intelligent. A must read for any fan and any Johnny Cash fan. Read morePublished 5 months ago by John Wilkins
Although I love Rosanne's music, I found this book boring and struggled to get to the end of it. The time sequence is all over the place - totally confusing!Published 6 months ago by Sally G
Good read. I will listen to her lyrics more for deeper meaning. Had some bad breaks but many opportunities. Glad she used them to find her true voice.Published 6 months ago by Marylou Tape-lin