Thank you for choosing to buy locally from a Record Store!

You can explore 3 ways to buy:
  • Find and visit a Local Record Store and get phone number and directions (call first, there is no guarantee which products may be in stock locally)
  • Purchase now from a local store that sells online
  • Purchase digitally now from recordstoreday.com (which serves local record stores)

1. Find a local store

(Please call first)
Search by zip code: Go

Local stores

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DISCLAIMER: there are a lot of independent record stores that participate in Record Store Day. Not all of them will choose to participate in all promotions, or carry all releases. Just because a store is listed here does NOT mean it will have the goodie or record you are looking for. That said, find a store near you and check with them directly. It is always a good idea to be BFFs with your neighborhood record store.

 

King Of Clubs

King Of Clubs

Artist: Cowboy Troy

2. Buy Online from a Local Retailer

NOTE: This list of stores are those nearest you from whom you can order this item online without a lot of steps. We’ve listed the closest ones to you, even if they are states away. Thanks for supporting indie record stores.

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3. Buy Digitally from Recordstoreday.com

Digital Album: $7.99
King Of Clubs
King Of Clubs

Artist: Cowboy Troy
MP3
1. Drink Drank Drunk (feat. Big & Rich and Big Smo)
$1.29
2. Club Criminal (feat. Bubba Sparxxx and Sinister)
$1.29
3. Giddy Up (feat. Sinister)
$1.29
4. Rope It Off
$1.29
5. Daisy Dukes And Cowboy Boots (feat. Big & Rich)
$1.29
6. Mack Truck (Hick-Hop Version) [feat. Moonshine Bandits, D. Thrash of Jawga Boyz, and John Rich]
$1.29
7. Buzzed Up (feat. Goodnight Fellows)
$1.29
8. Is Everybody Doing OK (with Mickie James and "The Cowboy" James Storm)
$1.29

DETAILS
Format: CD
Label: Wea/Warner Bros.
Rel. Date: 03/11/2014
UPC: 093624941453

More Info:

Cowboy Troy rapped his way into the country mainstream on the first cut of Big & Rich's 2004 debut Horse Of A Different Color. And while his admonition to "let go of all your preconceived notions" certainly wasn't the first time elements of rap had been incorporated into country, it was the boldest statement yet. Explaining the journey that placed Troy Coleman at this unlikely intersection is as complicated as explaining the evolution of American culture. At the same time it's as simple as the story of a kid from Texas who did what all kids do--he soaked up the world around him.

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