This Life I Love Donice Morace

Album info



Album including Album cover


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FLAC 48 $ 9.00
  • 1Goin' Goin'03:19
  • 2Like This03:16
  • 3This Life I Love04:08
  • 4One Drink In03:00
  • 5Wait Til' I'm Gone03:22
  • 6What I'm Tonkin'03:21
  • 7Guitars Get Girls03:13
  • 8Keep the Sad People Happy03:45
  • Total Runtime27:24

Info for This Life I Love

You can’t fake authentic. You know it when you see it – and you know it when you hear it. Authentic is the best word that can be used to describe Donice Morace. From his chiseled good looks and easy-going personality that exude the confidence of a man who knows exactly who he is, to his music which catches your ear and takes you back to another era when country music was defined by vocal stylists who were immediately identifiable, Donice is truly authentic.

As Donice prepares for the release of new music, he keeps his foot firmly planted in the roots of country music, while also delivering a sound that is relevant in today’s contemporary country music landscape. And nowhere is that more evident than with his latest haunting and seductive new single, “One Drink In.” Remaining true to his brand while growing artistically to reach new fans, Donice resonates with his listeners and his concert fans because he is authentic; they know it when they see it, and they know it when they hear it.

Donice Morace

Donice Morace
In an era of country music that focuses more on ball caps and drum loops than cowboy hats and steel guitars, it is refreshing to hear the familiar sounds of what makes country music “country” in 2019. Donice Morace didn’t just succeed in doing so, he made it a priority on his debut album, “Long Live the Cowboy.” The Beaumont, Texas native found inspiration from fellow “Beaumont Boys” Mark Chesnutt and Tracy Byrd, along with traditional heroes like Keith Whitley, Merle Haggard, George Jones, and Conway Twitty.

After carving his spot in the Beaumont scene, Morace moved to Atlanta, Georgia, where he sang five nights a week at Cowboy’s Dance Hall. This opportunity allowed Morace to open for national acts such as Lonestar and Kenny Chesney, along with one of his heroes, Merle Haggard. Morace brought his tried, true, and real brand of country music back to Texas five years later, making boots scoot across dance halls across the state while opening for the likes of Kevin Fowler, Aaron Watson, and Cody Johnson.

Morace continued to grow his stock with the release of his debut self-titled EP in 2017, which featured the top 25 single “Good Hurt Comin’ On,” and “WD-40 and Duct Tape,” which was accompanied by a music video, and peaked at number 15 on the Texas Regional Radio Report. Morace doubled down with the release of his debut album “Long Live the Cowboy” in May of 2019. Unashamedly putting the cowboy back in country music, Morace delivers 11 tracks of real, traditional, filler-free country music, and the Texas scene is taking notice. The first single from “Long Live the Cowboy,” a heartbreaking tip of the cap to Keith Whitley titled “The Blues Are Alive and Well,” was penned by Shane McAnally (“Drinkin’ Problem,” “I Met a Girl,” “Follow Your Arrow”), Erin Enderlin (“Monday Morning Church,” “Last Call”), and Jim Brown, and proves that heartaches still sell.

With the release of “Long Live the Cowboy,” Morace plans on broadening his reach and playing outside of his comfort zone. And though he might be on the fast track to success, Morace promises to always keep it country.

This album contains no booklet.

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