"Coming from my first album, I still felt unacceptable by Nashville," Kane Brown said to Apple Music shortly before the release of his second LP, Experiment . "So for this album it was like a second chance."
In a genre that was sometimes criticized as conservative, Brown stood out from the beginning. Yes, he looked differently heavily tattooed, rocket diamond drying, mixed race in a predominantly white scene – but his career was just as new in Nashville standards: Georgia natives got fans and record label interest by posting video on Facebook, rather than developing through the regular industrial machine. "People have a picture of what they think the country will look like," Brown said. "They look at my tattoos and my style I wear, my clothes and earrings, and it's always," Oh, Waylon and Cash roll in their grave right now. Just put on a cowboy hat. Where's your belt buckles? "And I'm like," It's not me. Why be something I am not? ""
But Brown's image and career path has hidden the fact that when he comes to his actual music, he does not cast out modern conventions in the country ̵