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Miranda On Her New Song In Today’s Nashville Roundup

Miranda Lambert tells The Toronto Sun that she and her friends were drinking wine when they came up with her new song ‘It All Comes Out in the Wash.’ ”I wrote it with three girlfriends of mine, they’re called The Love Junkies (Liz Rose, Lori McKenna, and Hillary Lindsey) they’re amazing songwriters. It’s fun to get with a group of girls and have some wine and kind of use your life as a song lyric. So writing the song was a blast.”

Cole Swindell tells Haute Living magazine that he looks up to several country icons. “I’ve always been a fan of Randy Travis. He was my first concert. I used to go see Reba a lot as a kid. There are so many artists out there in country music that I respect and hopefully, the time will come where we can branch out and do some collaborating.”

Digital Wise claims Blake Shelton may propose to Gwen Stefani on the set of ”The Voice.” He tells Entertainment Tonight, “Obviously, the relationship gotta lead somewhere, but I promise you, we won’t break the news in any of the grocery store trash magazines.” When asked about Blake’s possible plans, Gwen said, “That would be my dream come true.”

Russell Dickerson tells HollywoodLife.com that the secret to his marriage is always saying “yes” to his wife. “You just learn to say no to stuff and you learn to put her opinion over everything. People are always pulling at your shirt, but you really have to learn how to say no sometimes and always say yes to her.”

Matt Stell tells Vox magazine that he doesn’t obsess over every song that he writes. “Every song can’t have that emotional gravity. It’s fun to play something light and bouncy that gets people moving and having a good time. Every song shouldn’t take a whole chunk of your time and process and power to do it. It’s also fun to get into a lighter world sometimes.”

Luke Bryan tells CMT that his southern upbringing is what makes him “country.” “I think that what makes my country is where I was raised [in] Leesburg, Georgia. How I was brought up saying ‘Yes sir,’ ‘No sir,’ ‘Yes, ma’am,’ ‘No, ma’am.’ I would say definitely it starts with my small-town upbringing and how we were raised; church on Sundays as much as we could. Just enjoying life and living life in a small town.”