This Everyday Love

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"This Everyday Love"
Single by Rascal Flatts
from the album Rascal Flatts
Released August 7, 2000
Recorded 2000
Genre Country
Length 3:05
Label Lyric Street
Writer(s) Danny Wells
Gene Nelson
Producer(s) Mark Bright
Marty Williams
Rascal Flatts singles chronology
"Prayin' for Daylight"
(2000)
"This Everyday Love"
(2000)
"While You Loved Me"
(2001)

"This Everyday Love" is the title of a song written by Gene Nelson and Danny Wells, and recorded by American country music group Rascal Flatts. It was released in August 2000 as the second single from their self-titled debut album. It peaked at number 9.

Content[edit]

The song shows how a man feels as he goes through his day and that he can never get too much of the love he gets everyday. Joe Don Rooney says of the song: ""Everyday Love" is a kind of second version of "Prayin' for Daylight." Actually it's just an uptempo song with lots of vocals all over the place. It's kind of a different groove though. I think those two songs from the get-go showcase all of our influences which, i.e. all three have almost exactly the same influences. I grew up in Oklahoma and they grew up in Ohio, yet we lived kind of the same lives."[1]

Music video[edit]

The music video was directed by Trey Fanjoy. It is the first number one video on the first episode of CMT's Top 20 Countdown in 2001.

The video takes place in a bowling alley in which is called the "Rock-N-Bowl Champion Tournament Awards". After a spare is made by Gary, who made a split previously, they have won a trophy.

Chart performance[edit]

"This Everyday Love" debuted at number 72 on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks for the chart week of August 12, 2000.

Chart (2000) Peak
position
US Hot Country Songs (Billboard)[2] 9
US Billboard Hot 100[3] 56

Year-end charts[edit]

Chart (2001) Position
US Country Songs (Billboard)[4] 46

References[edit]

  1. ^ [1] archived Rascallflatts.com webpage from 2000
  2. ^ "Rascal Flatts Album & Song Chart History" Billboard Hot Country Songs for Rascal Flatts.
  3. ^ "Rascal Flatts Album & Song Chart History" Billboard Hot 100 for Rascal Flatts.
  4. ^ "Best of 2001: Country Songs". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. 2001. Retrieved August 14, 2012. 

External links[edit]