Enjoy Yourself

Album: Enjoy Yourself (2010)
Play Video

Songfacts®:

  • This is the title track from American Country artist Billy Currington's fourth studio album. He explained to The Boot that he named the record after the song as he had "no other title." Said Currington: "I couldn't think of anything else, and like I said, I had this rush job all of a sudden. 'Pretty Good At Drinkin' Beer' went really fast. I expected 40 weeks and in eight weeks, I'm having to turn out an album... I don't really like picking from song titles, but 'Enjoy Yourself' is kind of the whole theme of what I want you to feel when you hear the album. I want you to be happy and have fun. Hopefully, this music makes you dance and laugh and sing along. So, it wasn't something that I ever felt like would be a single, but I definitely like the title for the album."

Comments

Be the first to comment...

Editor's Picks

Director Nick Morris ("The Final Countdown")

Director Nick Morris ("The Final Countdown")Song Writing

Nick made some of the biggest videos on MTV, including "The Final Countdown," "Heaven" and "Don't Know What You Got (Till It's Gone)."

Church Lyrics

Church LyricsMusic Quiz

Here is the church, here is the steeple - see if you can identify these lyrics that reference church.

Chris Robinson of The Black Crowes

Chris Robinson of The Black CrowesSongwriter Interviews

"Great songwriters don't necessarily have hit songs," says Chris. He's written a bunch, but his fans are more interested in the intricate jams.

Jon Oliva of Trans-Siberian Orchestra

Jon Oliva of Trans-Siberian OrchestraSongwriter Interviews

Writing great prog metal isn't easy, especially when it's for 60 musicians.

Chris Squire of Yes

Chris Squire of YesSongwriter Interviews

One of the most dynamic bass player/songwriters of his time, Chris is the only member of Yes who has been with the band since they formed in 1968.

Brenda Russell

Brenda RussellSongwriter Interviews

Brenda talks about the inspiration that drove her to write hit songs like "Get Here" and "Piano in the Dark," and why a lack of formal music training can be a songwriter's best asset.