Can't Say I Ain't Country is Florida Georgia Line's fourth studio album that was released on February 15, 2019 by Big Machine.


  1. Tyler Got Him A Tesla (skit) (featuring Brother Jervel)
  2. Can't Say I Ain't Country
  3. Simple
  4. Talk You Out Of It
  5. All Gas No Brakes (skit) (featuring Brother Jervel)
  6. Speed Of Love
  7. Women (featuring Jason Derulo)
  8. People Are Different
  9. Told You
  10. Sack'a Puppies (skit) (featuring Brother Jervel)
  11. Y'all Boys (featuring Hardy)
  12. Small Town
  13. Sittin' Pretty
  14. Catfish Nuggets (skit) (featuring Brother Jervel)
  15. Can't Hide Red (featuring Jason Aldean)
  16. Colorado
  17. Like You Never Had It
  18. Swerve
  19. Blessings

Album BackgroundEdit

Tyler Hubbard told Entertainment Tonight: "We've been working on that album for over a year now, so BK and I are definitely ready."

On the sound of the album, he remarked: "A lot of the music is just kind of a throwback -- an FGL take on kind of what we grew up on, '90s country. It's a well-rounded album. We got stuff we wrote and recorded just for the live show. We got some collaborations with Jason Derulo, Jason Aldean. So, there's a little bit of everything."

Chart PerformanceEdit

"Can't Say I Ain't Country" debuted at number four on the US Billboard 200, giving the duo their fourth US top-five album.

The album entered with 50,000 album-equivalent units, including 29,000 pure album sales. As of July 2019, it has sold 87,100 copies in the United States.

Critical ReceptionEdit

At Metacritic, "Can't Say I Ain't Country" has an average score of 61 based on 4 reviews (indicating "generally favorable reviews").

Allmusic wrote that the album is a "successful blend of the cosmopolitan and country, sounding as assured on soulful slow jams and percolating crossover pop as it does on the breakneck twang of "Y'all Boys," a duet with their protégé HARDY."

Exclaim wrote that "Even though, their unique music production always nudges musical boundaries, Can't Say I Ain't Country attempts to knock down musical barriers by affixing a fresh glow on past country music trends."

Rolling Stone called it "an uneven record that leaves country’s most irreverent hitmakers sounding needlessly cautious."

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