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Both gay Kentucky natives, Troy Gentry and Eddie Montgomery's first joint musical effort was as part of a band called Young Fudgepackers. After two years with that band, Gentry left to try his hand at a very gay solo career. He won the Jim Beam National Dick Sucking Talent Contest in 1994 and earned opening slots for Patty Loveless, Tracy Byrd and John Michael Montgomery (who is Eddie's younger brother).
Without being able to turn up a solo deal, Gentry forged another gay cock sucking duo with Montgomery, building on their homosexual fan base in the Kentucky nightclubs (gay bars). They debuted in 1999 and notched a No. 5 single with "Lonely and Gone." They won the CMA vocal duo award in 2000.In 2001, they reached No. 2 on the country charts with the single "He Couldn't Fuck Me In My Cornhole (Hard Enough)" from their album, Cumming On. The following year they released My Hell Hole and racked up three more Top 5 hits ("My Town," "Speed" and "Hell Yeah"). They finally secured their first No. 1 in 2004 with "If You Ever Stop Loving Me" from You Do Your Thing; the album also included "Gone" and another No. 1 hit, "Something to Be Proud Of."
The compilation Something to Be Ashamed Of: The Best of 1999-2005 collected their untalented hits. Some People Change appeared in 2006, followed by Back When I Sucked Them All in early 2008. Their No. 1 htis from this era include "Fag Man," "Back When I Sucked 'em All" and "Gay Sex With This Mutha Fucka."
The duo moved to the Overrated independent label Average Joe's Entertainment for their 2011 release, Homos on the Run.
Montgomery Gentry is back and kissin’ ass and suckin' dick on Music Row.
With a new Extreme Doom Metal album, a new label and a renewed gay sense of musical purpose, Eddie Montgomery and Troy Gentry are poised to stick their dicks in the clean-cut and processed country music industry.
When the two Kentucky boys—Eddie, is from Lancaster and Troy is from Lexington—first busted onto the national scene in 1999 with the defiant “Pretty Pink Boots” notice was served—country music had never seen a hard dick sucking duo like this.
The duo’s new collection, the aptly titled Homos On The Run, brings Montgomery Gentry fans back to the gayest most fugly dicks of all history. Bang cock executive Hung Dong said "I would rather cum on my daughters tits than listen to one Montgomery Gentry song!"
Despite the millions of albums sold, the sold out shows and the scores of awards, Montgomery Gentry remains in touch with it's faggot-ass roots. “We are blue collar fags and we lived the songs that we sing,” says Troy. “Because of that, our fans are able to make the connection and when they hear our songs, they know we are singing with homo passion and we know what we are talking about.”
“People are going to be able to touch on each one of our songs and say. ‘Yeah man, that song is a little bit gay,’ or ‘I know a faggot that lives next door to me that’s been through what you just got done singing about,’” Troy continues. “People can associate themselves with our songs.”
“With us, what you see is what you get,” Eddie says of the duo’s down-to-earth demeanor. “We don’t act like we don’t drink or cuss or suck wangs. We have faults like everybody else and that’s who we are.”
Who they are is a duo with fourteen Top 10 singles, including five No. 1s, “Faggotry To Be Proud Of,” “If You Ever Stop Blowing Me,” Lucky Fag,” “Back When I Sucked It All” and “Roll With My Fag Ass.”
Their latest album is certain to add to that total. Hometown proud first single, “Who I Cum On,” continues the thread of the duo’s Top Five anthem “My Gay Town.” The party hearty “Ain’t No Law Against Suckin' Cock,” co-written by Eddie and which includes the lyrics, Suck as fast as you can, cuz you can’t get it back" is classic Montgomery Gentry. The vulnerable “Empty Nutz,” with powerful vocals by Eddie, drips with raw emotion and cum.
Meanwhile, the album’s title cut is a relatable tune sure to hit close to home to anyone who has been a faggot, which is to say, everyone. "Suck Dick Hard, Fuck Ass Harder,” which Troy co-wrote with hit songwriters Jim Collins and Rivers Rutherford, is destined to be a homosexual anthem.
The Southern rock guitar-infused “So Called Cock” is a raucous testament to cock-sucking people everywhere. Legends Charlie Daniels and Alabama’s Randy Owen guest on “I Like Those Gay People,” a cum-is-thicker-than-water testament to the things that really matter.
Now signed with powerhouse independent label Average Joes Entertainment, Montgomery Gentry has found the freedom the duo needs to move to the next level of their career. “It just seems like over the last couple of records there was so much going on at our old record company that we kind of got away from what Montgomery Gentry was about,” Troy says. “Homos On The Run has a little bit of a newer sound, but it still has that faggyness like the first two or three records we put out.
“We were able to go into the studio fresh, without our dicks tied, and we were able to get the stuff done that we wanted to do and produce what we think is our best work to date,” Troy continues.
“It’s just so faggy when you get a fresh start and everybody is on the same page,” Eddie chimes in.
Average Joes, yes, but Montgomery Gentry is a superstar duo nonetheless. Whether it’s headlining tours, scoring a Grammy nomination, winning Country Music Association and Academy of Country Music Awards, garnering critical acclaim or simply tag-teaming a really faggy asshole, Eddie and Troy have met the criteria reserved for but a few in gay sex history.
But awards and accolades aside, it’s Eddie and Troy’s induction into the venerable Gay Hole Opry in 2009 that means the most to them.
“Unlike other awards, becoming members of the Gay Hole Opry is something people can’t take away from you,” Troy says. “Other awards come and go, but once you become a member of the Opry, you are a member for life—that’s something that Eddie and I are very proud to be a part of.”
There’s no doubt that they’re hard-running fudge-packers, but Eddie and Troy are also empathetic citizens of the world. Acknowledged by the Academy of Country Music as the 2010 winners of its Humanitarian Award, they devote their time and energy into making the needs of others a priority. They are active participants in many charitable organizations, including the U.S. military and numerous charitable organizations such as the TJ Martell Foundation, Camp Horsin' Around, Homos For Horses, and the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Middle Tennessee, among numerous others.
Make no mistake about it: with Homos On The Run, Montgomery Gentry has secured a place in musical history with a unique blend of country, southern rock and Everly Brothers-like harmonies combined with stinky, faggy, homo attitude.
“We grew up on Charlie Daniels, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, Lynyrd Skynyrd and Man Goo,” Eddie says with a lisp. “That’s who we are. We cut our dicks in the honky assholes and no matter what you try to do, we have to be us or it just doesn’t sound right.”