Jon bon jovi dating jennifer nettles

09 May

This isn't a cheating song, this is a healing song. It shows you how both of these women love this man so much, and they both know what's going on.

It's about being in a hopeless situation, knowing that no matter what you decide to do, you're going to be in pain.

While a student there, Nettles and Cory Jones (who at the time was studying classical guitar at the University of Georgia) formed the group Soul Miner’s Daughter.

Performing as both an acoustic duo and with a band, they released two albums: The Sacred and Profane in 1996 and Hallelujah in 1998, both of which were composed of songs written collaboratively by Jones and Nettles.

She says most people don’t realize that even the person who is doing the cheating gets hurt as well.

“Even though the person who is cheating might think he or she is getting away with something, they know they aren’t living their highest truth,” she says.

The song was written four years ago and inspired by Reba Mc Entire’s “Whoever’s in New England,” which was written from the perspective of a wife whose husband is cheating on her.

Nettles knew countless songs written from that viewpoint but none from the other two people involved.

She is best known as the lead singer of the duo Sugarland alongside Kristian Bush.

“And they wouldn’t be in the situation if they were just happy-go-lucky in the first place.

Nobody is happy in this situation.” Once she decided to write the song from the other woman’s perspective, Nettles was overwhelmed with emotions and says the song pretty much wrote itself.

The pair were apparently a hot couple back in 1985 but broke up over the actress's growing relationship with band mate Richie Sambora according to the new book.

Bozzett claims in Sex, Drugs And Bon Jovi that the rocker initially loved Lane's partying lifestyle but was angered when she started a cosy relationship with the band's guitarist.