If you're looking for a good cry, you're in the right place!

There's a recent TikTok that was posted by a dad that shows his 13-year-old daughter sobbing after listening to a song by Travis Tritt. The song is "Anymore" from the year 1991, and the dad is impressed by how emotional it made his daughter!

We all know how powerful music can be, especially country music. I think we all have at least one song that can bring us to tears! We asked listeners to share the song that always makes them cry. Here are some of the popular responses:

  • Christine Irvin - "Alyssa Lies by Jason Michael Carroll"
  • Rikki Countryman - "Holes in the Floor of Heaven, it reminds me of my grandma that passed away when I was 6. I actually listened to it right before I got married in 2019, and no joke, right after the ceremony it started to rain, not too heavy, but enough to let me know she was there with me."
  • Julie Steen - "Whiskey Lullaby by Brad Paisley w/ Allison Krauss"
  • Roberta Voelkel - "Daddy's Hands by Holly Dunn. I used to cry every time I heard it, especially after my dad passed away. I would turn channel when it came on. I can now listen to it, but I do still tear up. Took years to do that."
  • Bryan Hole - "Alabama's Angels Among Us. My mother's favorite song, played at her funeral"
  • Amanda Petersen"I Drive Your Truck by Lee Brice."
  • Jamie Cannon Jones - "Even Though I'm Leaving, Luke Combs"
  • Karen Thomsen - "One More Day! Always wishing for one more day."
  • Lisa Kramer - "See You Again - Carrie Underwood"
  • Jeff Zalaznik - "The Walk - Sawyer Brown"
  • Amber KD - "Don’t Take the Girl - Tim McGraw"
  • Lisa Hein Johnston - “Remember When by Alan Jackson"
  • Jade Stoutner McGill - "You Should Be Here by Cole Swindell"
  • Erin Miller - "He Stopped Loving Her Today - George Jones"
  • Dana Schrock Conrad - "Chris Stapleton, Maggie’s Song"

What's a country song that always makes you cry? Let us know by sending us a message on our station app!

LOOK: Controversial songs from the year you were born

Stacker celebrates history's most boundary-pushing—and thereby controversial—songs from 1930 through today.

Gallery Credit: Stacker

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