Daddy Plays Johnny Cash For His 9-Month-old Twins and Their ‘Dance’ Proves They Are Country Boys At Heart

Their dad says that they are absolutely in love with their new Jolly Jumpers and Johnny Cash’s music. Their dance on Folsom Prison Blues is going to steal your heart, and their boundless energy and smiling faces will make you happy!

Johnny Cash is on the top of my list of favorite artists. He is one of the best-selling musicians of all time, having sold over 90 million records worldwide.

Although Johnny Cash is primarily known as a country music singer, his music and performances transcend and blend rock and roll, rockabilly, blues, folk, and gospel.

Even today, the younger generation is listening to Johnny Cash and enjoying his music.  (I’d say that’s a good upbringing.) Take these two twins for example.  In this video, you can watch two adorable twins who are over the top when they listen to this legendary Johnny Cash.

The baby on the left is named Reese, and his brother is named Levi. They are only nine months old, but they are really in sync with the beat.

Watch the one on the left. The more he listens to the music, the more excited he gets, and he really starts moving across the floor. You can see their parents have cleared a big space for them to jump around. As I watched them jump and dance to the music, I started thinking they must be getting a pretty good workout in those jumpers. They are going to have really strong legs!

They both have a really good sense of rhythm and are bouncing right in time to the music. Maybe these parents have two future dancers on their hands. Dad says, “Reece & Levi absolutely love their new Jolly Jumpers & Johnny Cash. Hope you enjoy this as much as we do!! Twins bring so much love and joy.”

For my fellow Johnny Cash aficionados, Folsom Prison Blues was written in 1953 and first recorded in 1955 by the singer-songwriter. The number blends ingredients from two popular folk themes, the train song, and the prison song, both of which Cash maintained to use throughout his career.

It was the eleventh track on his première album ‘With His Hot and Blue Guitar,” and it was also included (same version) on “All Aboard the Blue Train.”

A live version, recorded with prisoners at Folsom State Prison itself, became an instant hit on country music stations in 1968. Rolling Stone ranked the song as one of the 100 greatest country songs of all time.

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