Fans were delighted to hear Miranda Lambert’s old hit, ‘Heart Like Mine,’ as she performed for the virtual “We’re Texas” storm recovery benefit concert on Sunday (March 21).
As the country singer was clad in flannel, Lambert strummed her pink guitar to the tune of her RIAA gold-certified track. She also donned visible patches across her chest with “School Crossing Guard” and an “Outlaw” label. It’s refreshing to see how she comfortably plays on her porch in Tennessee. And with a relatable song to boot, Lambert gave everyone a nostalgic feel.
‘Heart Like Mine’ was released in 2011 as part of Miranda Lambert‘s successful Revolution album. The song tells the story of a female narrator who’s a little rough around the edges. Her family and friends are always criticizing her, but she ignores them, following a witty statement that Jesus would understand. It’s a notable piece that critics commended for its catchability and playful lyrics. Just like other Miranda Lambert songs, ‘Heart Like Mine’ achieved the No. 1 spot on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts.
Lambert’s voice isn’t the only thing that caught the viewers’ attention in her pre-recorded clip. They also adored the vast land behind her, which undoubtedly concludes the entertainer’s property is enormous. Nevertheless, the reason for the virtual concert was still at the forefront of everyone’s mind.
In addition, the actor Matthew McConaughey was the host of “We’re Texas” concert who’s also a Texas native like Lambert. McConaughey and his wife, Camila, created the concert for the people affected by the destructive winter storms experienced across Texas. It was the worst freeze Texans had experienced in over 70 years. Many were left without clean water and unlivable homes due to the damage.
The country star wasn’t the only guest at the concert. Several renowned guests like Kacey Musgraves, Kelly Clarkson, Willie Nelson, Lyle Lovett, George Strait, Post Malone, and others joined Lambert and McConaughey. The show aimed to help organizations such as Meals on Wheels, the St. Bernard Project, Austin Disaster Relief Network, and the Salvation Army.