You know, I don’t really like labels that much. The problem now is that everything crosses over so much, so a label doesn’t tell you everything. When people first started making records, like back in Hank Williams’ days, if you said country, people knew what you meant. Or blues, or jazz – those kinds of labels, the more traditional labels, worked. But then they started coming up with all this other stuff – folk-rock, contemporary folk, alternative country, country-rock, Americana. I don’t really like getting pigeonholed in that, because everyone has a different concept of what it means. When I hear Americana, I generally think of singer-songwriter, acoustic bass. And I do so much more than that! To me, it’s more of a marketing thing. Before they came up with Americana, they didn’t know how to market me; My music fell in the crack between country and rock. And it still does. If you go in a record store, you can find my records in the rock section and the country section. Sometimes only the country section, but that feels more limiting. The way I describe it, I just say I’m a little bit country-blues, a little bit country-rock. [Laughs] I don’t know. We need an easier way to explain it to people who might not listen to a lot of music.