Country & Western music often conjures the image of a singing cowboy crooning about his ten-gallon broken heart. That heart was likely broken by the siren of C&W, Shania Twain, who charged the staid and conservative state of Nashville Nation into one hot and heavy stampede of sexiness. She was born Eilleen Regina Edwards, and her mother remarried a full-blooded Ojibwa native from Ontario when she was six. As a child, Shania started out singing in bars after hours and, at 13, appeared on The Tommy Hunter Show. The tragic loss of her parents in a car accident when she was only 22 made this brunette beauty to raise her siblings and give up the music career. But you can't keep a vixen down. In 1991, she changed her name to Shania, which means: "I'm on my way" in Ojibwa, and signed a contract with Mercury Nashville. Nobody paid attention to her first release, but Shania's second burned up the charts and burned a hole in the loins of all who witnessed her sashaying her sweet stuff in very provocative (for country music) videos. Shania hasn't shown flesh, but as the Madonna of the cowboy set, we can only hope that she puts out a similar ode to nastiness called Sex . . . on the Farm.