Lee Ann Womack

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Winter Wonderland
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Season For Romance
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Silent Night
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The Nativity
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Have Yourself A Merry Little Christmas
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Forever Christmas Eve
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The Christmas Song
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White Christmas
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Christmas Music Playlists with Lee Ann Womack Songs

I Hope You Dance Over The Holidays

When it comes to Christmas music we really don't like to be reminded about the miserableness of the rest of the year so it must have seemed like a uphill struggle for a country artist like Lee Ann Womack to record Christmas songs given that she specialises in broken hearts and even more broken promises. Lucky then that her 2002 festive release was called 'The Season For Romance', indicating as you might expect at least a shard of hope for those not so lucky in the love stakes over the holidays.

2002 was a busy year for Womack as the American country artist released an album proper in 'Something Worth Leaving Behind' as well as her collection of classic Christmas offerings which had a distinct Jazz bent in their makeup. Not that all 10 tracks on 'The Season For Romance' were covers as both the tender title track ‘The Season For Romance’ and the twinkling 'Forever Christmas Eve' were new compositions written specially for the occasion by Greg Barnhill. For the most part Lee Ann played the traditional card, offering a grand musical spectacle to light up songs we know and love like 'Have Yourself A Merry Little Christmas', 'The Christmas Song' and 'White Christmas'. On the latter Lee Ann reinstated the little heard/used first verse wherein Irving Berlin dreamt of spending the holidays much further up in the cool North. The Texas singer also outdid herself on her remake of Frank Loesser's 'Baby, It's Cold Outside' drafting in crooner supreme Harry Connick, Jr. as her foil and the teasing couple do justice to a song that has become one of the most covered in the history of music.

Womack’s medley of 'Let It Snow/Winter Wonderland' is a joy with brash brass part, a distinctive jazz swagger and a segue that will have you thinking that this is a pair of songs that were destined to become a much loved double act. And there was lots more peppy big band adventures throughout the album, such as Womack’s cover of the 1950 Christmas song 'The Man With The Bag', which was famously featured on a Christmas episode of TV show Ally McBeal in 2000. It all added up to a sassy Christmas release, something that is altogether rare in today’s overly produced tat masquerading as high art.

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