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Single by Travis Tritt
from the album It's All About To Change
B-side "It's All About to Change"
Released September 2, 1991
Recorded 1991
Genre Country
Length 3:47
Label Warner Bros. Nashville
Writer(s) Jill Colucci
Travis Tritt
Producer(s) Gregg Brown
Travis Tritt singles chronology
"Here's a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares)"
"The Whiskey Ain't Workin'"

"Anymore" is a song co-written and recorded by American country music artist Travis Tritt. It was released in September 1991 as the second single from his album It's All About to Change. It peaked at number 1 in both the United States and Canada, becoming his second number-one hit in the United States, and his fourth number-one in Canada.[1] The song was written by Tritt and Jill Colucci.

Music video[edit]

The music video was directed by Jack Cole, and was the first of three Travis Tritt music videos that tell the story of a veteran named Mac Singleton. Mac uses a wheelchair. Travis Tritt plays Mac, who's struggling through his time at a rehabilitation clinic after being injured in the Vietnam War, and has nightmares about it every night. He meets a friend named Al (played by Barry Scott) after waking up from one of his nightmares. Mac is also struggling from being away from his wife Annie. It was featured in CMT's 100 Greatest Music Videos in 2004, where it ranked at number 64.


Compiled from liner notes.[2]

Chart positions[edit]

"Anymore" debuted on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks for the week of September 14, 1991.

Chart (1991) Peak
Canada Country Tracks (RPM)[3] 1
US Hot Country Songs (Billboard)[4] 1

Year-end charts[edit]

Chart (1991) Position
Canada Country Tracks (RPM)[5] 17
US Country Songs (Billboard)[6] 71


  1. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2008). Hot Country Songs 1944 to 2008. Record Research, Inc. ISBN 0-89820-177-2. 
  2. ^ It's All About to Change (CD booklet). Travis Tritt. Warner Bros. Records. 1991. 26589. 
  3. ^ "Top RPM Country Tracks: Issue 1676." RPM. Library and Archives Canada. November 16, 1991. Retrieved August 16, 2013.
  4. ^ "Travis Tritt – Chart history" Billboard Hot Country Songs for Travis Tritt.
  5. ^ "RPM Top 100 Country Tracks of 1991". RPM. December 21, 1991. Retrieved August 16, 2013. 
  6. ^ "Best of 1991: Country Songs". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. 1991. Retrieved August 16, 2013. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
"Keep It Between the Lines"
by Ricky Van Shelton
Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks
number-one single

October 26-November 2, 1991
Succeeded by
by Alan Jackson
RPM Country Tracks
number-one single

November 16–23, 1991
Succeeded by
by Garth Brooks