Lilly Hiatt felt lost. Shed just returned home from the better part of a year on tour in support of her acclaimed third album, Trinity Lane, and, stripped of the daily rituals and direction of life on the road, she found herself alone with her thoughts for the first time in what felt like ages.When youre out there on the road, youre just kind of living, and you dont have the chance to stop and think about how everything youre experiencing is affecting you, says Hiatt. When I got home, I realized there was a lot I needed to catch up on.So Hiatt did whats always come most natural to her in times of questioning and uncertainty: she picked up a guitar. Over the course of the ensuing winter, she wrote a mountain of new music that grappled with her sense of self and place in the world, reckoning with issues that had been bubbling beneath the surface of her subconscious in some cases for years. The result is Walking Proof, Hiatts fourth and most probing collection to date. Produced by former Cage the Elephant guitarist Lincoln Parish, the record walks the line between Hiatts rough, rock and roll exterior and her tender, country roots, exuding a bold vulnerability as she takes a deep and unflinching look in the mirror. What emerges is a newfound maturity in Hiatts writing, an abiding sense of calm in the face of chaos as she learns that sometimes, you have to let go in order to get what you want most.Its crucial to live and let live, to be able to accept things for what they are, says Hiatt. Coming to terms with those sorts of boundaries has inspired a lot of growth in me lately, and Ive realized that it leads to better outcomes in relationships and in art. Things seem to bloom if you can just get out of your own way for long enough.
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