I'm a good music provider, and I'm fine with that. I'm a quality music manufacturer.
I wanted to be a blues guitar player. And a singer. And a songwriter. Not a shock jock.
Who I am as a guitarist is defined by my failure to become Jimi Hendrix.
My fear is that I go up to the girl of my dreams and say 'I'm sorry, but I've got to say hello to you,' and she slides the stool back and gets up and walks away, saying, 'Not for me, Bub. I don't want anything to do with you.'
I'd like to think the best of me was still hiding up in my sleeve.
My hits are not hits.
I really don't want to be a hunk.
I'm not an icon. Not even in America.
When you do an interview with me, you're talking to a cheap imitation of the person that I really am. There's no magic in my words, it's just me talking.
I'm singing what I want to sing based on the emotion of what that day feels like. That's what comes out of my mouth and guitar. That impacts people. They know anything can happen.
There's so many inspiring people out there.
What I've learned in my life, it's a very interesting social study for me, to go back and forth between being the guy at home and being the guy on the road and being the guy in studio and being the guy in the interview. The environment around you has so much to do with your character, and when I'm home, my character really changes quite a bit.
I'm trying everything I can not to be jaded 'cause I don't like jaded musicians.
A man's got two shots for jewelry: a wedding ring and a watch. The watch is a lot easier to get on and off than a wedding ring.
I feel my shows are like a late-night talk show that we settle down and do every night.
It's very liberating when you finally realize it's impossible to make everyone like you.
I lost my head for a little while.
I just sort of lost my head for a little while.
Sometimes it feels like my life is just one long day.
I get recognized somewhere in between like local meteorologist and national meteorologist.