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14- time Grammy Award Winning Musician Dan Tyminski is Charlie’s guest at Myrtle Beach’s most unique design, World Tour Golf Links
Charlie: Today in Myrtle Beach, I'm at World Tour Golf Links, and I'm hanging with a man of constant sorrow. I'm Charlie Rymer and this is Ridin' with Rymer.
Charlie: Sweet singing. Dan Tyminski, come over here and give me a hug. How are you buddy?
Dan: Charlie I'm doing great. How are you doing?
Charlie: I got a special day planned for you.
Dan: Oh don't mess with me.
Charlie: We're at World Tour Golf Links. They got replicas of the greatest holes on the planet.
Dan: I've been hearing about this place forever. I'm so excited.
Charlie: Well, you load up your clubs. I'll get your guitar.
Dan: You're going to play that guitar before it's all said and done.
Charlie: I don't know about that.
Dan: You're going to pick us a song. Come on man.
Charlie: All right, so Dan, in the world of music, you're the man of constant sorrow. Are you also the man of constant sorrow on the golf course?
Dan: Well, on the golf course I've graduated to a man of occasional discomfort. It's not constant sorrow anymore. I just think it's the most beautiful game in the world and the feeling of hitting one pure and watching it fly, there's just nothing else on the planet that can do that for me. Golf is it.
Charlie: So when you stand on center stage of the Grand Old Opry or you stand on center stage at the Ryman, do you get nervous in that situation?
Dan: I do. I get nervous every time I've ever played, but only like for the first couple minutes. It just tells me that it's still important to me. That it still matters that I still care enough to want to do a good job. It's kind of like, I'll call it the first tee jitters. They're actually a lot of parallels, playing music, playing golf. There are a lot of parallels, except I feel like I was born to play music. I feel like golf, I wonder why I play golf sometimes.
Charlie: You're playing 12 at Augusta, you got that Sunday whole location, are you going to go for a middle of the green or left side try and two putt like Jack Nicholas, or are you going to go ahead and go for the flag. Go for broke?
Dan: Well wait, what club are you hitting? Let me see.
Charlie: I'm going to hit a little six iron.
Dan: A little six iron. Oh my gosh. I better go get a four iron if you're hitting six iron. I grabbed a six iron.
Charlie: Oh, Dan, who might have you here.
Dan: That's awfully good, man. I'm going to stop running my mouth now. Let's see what we can do.
Charlie: Watch this. It's going to have three skips.
Dan: And I hooked it.
Charlie: You're the first person that's ever bailed out left on this hole or 12 at Augusta. First person ever.
Dan: Yeah, right.
Charlie: Come on. Let's go make some birdies.
Dan: I can make that putt.
Charlie: So if I had like 14 Grammy's, where would I keep them?
Dan: Oh my goodness. I don't know where you would keep them, Charlie. There's a lot of options. I know people who have used them for doorstops. I know people who never take them out of the boxes. For the first time in a while. I've actually took them back out of the boxes and put them up on my shelf. So I do have them out visible.
Charlie: Okay, so live at the Grammy's, that performance is when I first became aware of you, because I hadn't met you then, and I'm just like, "Man, that guy has got so much talent, and he's not as pretty as George Clooney, but he obviously sings better than George Clooney."
Charlie: But, but I mean, you've been a musician a long time, a great musician for a long time. When you hit with that, were you ready for it?
Dan: Well, there's no way to prepare, when you grow up in bluegrass music, you can't be prepared to record anything that 10 million people are going to buy. Like for me, you want the truth, you want what nobody else knows?
Charlie: Yes. That's what I want.
Dan: 20 years later, people still stand up for that song. Because I've had two big songs, that are actually really big songs, I've had Man of Constant Sorrow and I had the song I did with the Avicii, Hey Brother. Hey Brother was a number one hit in 16 countries at the same time.
Dan: But you could see after a year down the road we played, Hey Brother, and the reaction kind of dwindled. Still numbers wise, it's probably a bigger hit song than Man of Constant Sorrow. But Man of Constant Sorrow has the staying power where people still, you know, 20 years later for whatever reason they just, they love that song. It's been one of the biggest blessings in my life that a man could ever hope for. Incredible.
Dan: All right Charlie, I got a deal for you. I know that I have not hit a fairway all day, but it's a fact, you have not hit a fairway all day either.
Charlie: Well, you didn't have to bring that up.
Dan: Between the two of us. I'm going to make you a deal. If you can get this fairway, I will sing you a song.
Charlie: Are you watching this?
Dan: Come on.
Charlie: You just, in fact you better go ahead and get that guitar tuned up, because this one is center cut.
Dan: Look, if you think so, look, I got to be able to see it in the fairway or this thing's going back. I'm serious. It ain't in tune yet.
Charlie: I'm sorry. I didn't hear you now, I'm in the zone right here.
Charlie: He's teasing me. You watch this big boy.
Dan: Real hard now in case you hit it.
Charlie: Well, I guess we ain't going to hear no song today.
Dan: No wait a second. Wait. Wait. One fairway over. It still counts.
Charlie: I love it.
Dan: In constant sorrow, all through these days. I am a man of constant sorrow, I've seen trouble in that other fairway.
Dan: Well I bid farewell to Charlie's golf ball, because it's in the other fairway. It's in the other gosh darn fairway.
Dan: It's the one over there. I saw it.
Charlie: All right, so how many years with Alison Krauss and Union Station?
Dan: I've been with Alison Krauss and Union Station now for 26 years.
Dan: 26 or going on 27. I've been one of the most fortunate people on the planet to be a part of Alison and Union Station. That's just been an experience that's like the lottery job of jobs.
Charlie: That voice of hers, it's like what an angel would sound like to me.
Dan: The world would be a better place with more people like her in it, that's the absolute truth, both musically and just morally and just all the way across the board.
Charlie: So right now you're writing, you're in studio, you're working on a new project. Tell me about that project.
Dan: The new project I'm working on is going to be a bluegrass record that is hopefully going to uplift people. It's going to be maybe the first bluegrass record I know of where all your pets come back. The bank accounts grow. The marriages work out, nobody dies. This is going to be a positive record. This is going to be hopefully an uplifting, positive, make you feel good record, which may not work at all. I don't know. It's, uncharted territory. Bluegrass is so tragic that this is kind of an experiment to see if something like this can even live in the same stratosphere as all that tragedy.
Dan: Charlie, I had the best time. You're full of it, but it's all good what you're full of.
Dan: Oh man. Oh man. Come on. Get in your home ball.
Charlie: Let me get that out of the hole for you.
Dan: Anything can happen in this game, I promise.
Charlie: And often does. Real pleasure.
Dan: It's been my pleasure. You're the man.
Charlie: Appreciate you. Ridin' with Rymer here at World Tour and love watching you play golf, but I enjoyed listening to you play guitar a little bit more.
Dan: Anytime, buddy for you. Whatever you want.
Charlie: Come on in here. I'll let you buy me a cold beverage.
Dan: Oh baby, I'm all yours. Come on.
Charlie: Book your next vacation or get a customized quote at myrtlebeachgolftrips.com.
Charlie: When you perform live Man of Constant Sorrow at the Grammy's, what year was that? It was like 1927?
Dan: Yeah. Back before prohibition. It's a little while ago.
Dan: People didn't like me. They still don't. So I stay in my room by myself most days. Shut in playing music.
Charlie: Stop it. You're going to make me cry.
Dan: You could never cry.
Charlie: If you guys weren't rolling on that I'm going to whip somebody's ass.
Dan: Well I saw them start rolling. I was like, "I've got to get serious now." Wait. I got it.
Charlie: That's television gold right there. Come on.