Shania Twain Sant Mat

Shania Twain and the Sant Mat School of Eastern Spirituality

Shania Twain often keeps to herself when it comes to sharing her thoughts. Although Twain has found success as a country-pop singer and guest judge on shows such as Dancing With the Stars, RuPaul’s Drag Race and American Idol, her life has also brought tragedy and personal turmoil – particularly her childhood years involving poverty, domestic violence and loss. Marriages proved turbulent too – her husband Mutt Lange had an affair with Marie-Anne Thiebaud leading Twain to leave him permanently after an affair between them took place and left them permanently before fleeing Switzerland together with Eja. After this set off her new career as an author/lifestyle blogger/author/lifestyle blogger/author/lifestyle blogger/author/lifestyle blogger

Twain is still making music, having released her latest album in 2017. Additionally, she has returned to television by guest judging shows such as American Idol and Dancing With the Stars. Furthermore, Twain has entered her early sixties embracing an obscure school of Eastern spirituality called Sant Mat.

Twain stands out among female country stars by her simple lifestyle and music that remains relevant, often employing club beats mixed with country to reach as wide an audience as possible. But with record industry changes occurring since her heyday, Twain struggles to keep pace.

Twain found success combining club beats with country on her 2017 LP Now, providing a valid attempt at making her comeback. Unfortunately, on this record she appears to have completely shed any trace of her country roots beyond some lame interpolations of guitar/mandolin interludes or hackneyed yee-haw lyrics – this is truly unfortunate as she once was an influential voice in crossover music.

With Twain growing older and her production partner, Lange, turning in more pop-oriented directions, this album sounds rushed into production to cash in on sudden revival of interest for Twain. Most songs sound similar to recent Ava Max and Elle King albums while her vocals (never particularly strong during her heyday) become straining and shrill on tracks such as ‘Best Friend’.

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