Rough Edges played in guitar can be one of the perfect music you loved. Not only enjoying the music but you can play “Rough Edges by Fred Eaglesmith” using guitar too. Yes .. this music by can also be played by that device. But, first thing, you need to understand its guitar chords.

When you are looking for Rough Edges guitar chords, you’ve come to the right place.

Yeah,Ya, guitar is not easy to study in the beginning, but gets easier the more time you stick with it. The more you practice, the easier guitar will feel to play the song.

“Rough Edges” guitar chords has rhythm and included in “Things Is Changin’ (1993)” album.

Rough Edges by Fred Eaglesmith Guitar Chords

ROUGH EDGES Fred J. Eaglesmith

Intro: G F C G

Cracks in your [G]windshield, holes in your [F]life,
And you’re trying to get [C]home before it gets [D]light.
That old five-ton [G]truck don’t run good no [Em]more,
Barely gets up those [C]hills with your foot to the [D]floor.
And your horses are [G]tired, your excuses are [Em]weak,
And you ain’t won a [C]race since seventy-[D]three.
But all through the [G]night, that trailer just [F]sways.
An east wind, you [C]know, always brings [G]rain.

Out on the freeway, those big wheels just roll,
Out past your time, and through your front door.
Lights on the skyline, signs on the road,
You don’t pick up your mail, you don’t answer your phone.
And your old friends are dead, or they’ve all gone away,
Wildflowers cry over their graves.
And the paper they throw at the end of the lane,
An east wind, it says, always brings rain.

Down by the river, where the old boys still ride.
And the edges are rough as suicide.
Where the whisky’s got colour, and the cows feed on grass,
The windmills pump water, and your cheques don’t go bad.
And your blankets are dirty, your eternity frayed,
And on through the night, that trailer just sways.
So load up those cattle, move out that train,
An east wind, you know, always brings rain.

If you wanna learn Fred Eaglesmith Rough Edges guitar chords, you need to learn the 5 major chords, C major, A major, G major, E major, and D major. The reason we take all major chords is that the minor versions of any of these chords just require tiny adjustments. Every of those minor chords is entirely based on its major counterpart.

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