Brooklyn's Paisley Fields teaches a sermon on the power of queer country music on "Plastic Rosary," the second single from their forthcoming album Limp Wrist.

Growing up queer and Catholic is a surefire way to produce some conflicting emotions, but doing it in Iowa is its own experience. In their latest music video, directed by RuPaul's Drag Race contestant Honey Davenport, Paisley recreates their churchgoing experience.

With lush imagery evocative of Madonna's "Like a Prayer," Paisley illustrates the tension and loneliness of their experience -- transcending into a crescendo of anger by the end of the song, and crushing their rosary beads into stigmata, a not-so-subtle gesture towards who's really persecuted in conservative Christian communities.

The song marks a departure from Paisley's wry sense of humor and chug-a-lugging honky-tonk. Here, Paisley's voice achieves a fragility reminiscent of choir boys and a strength that comes from righteous fury. It's one of their most vulnerable songs yet, and it reminds us that queer country artists have a wide range of unique experiences to contribute to country and Americana music.

"My first job was playing piano for the Immaculate Conception Church outside of Hudson [Iowa] where I grew up," Paisley tells The Boot. "The music director was very supportive of me and let me play whatever I wanted for the prelude. As a mini rebellion I'd play songs like 'Icicle' by Tori Amos or other songs I though the Catholic Church would be pissed about. 'Plastic Rosary' is about my experience growing up in the church."

Watch the official music video for "Plastic Rosary" below:

Limp Wrist will be released via Don Giovanni records on Aug. 26.ou can find more information about Paisley Fields, including a list of upcoming tour dates and ticketing information, at his official website.

13 John Prine Lyrics That Prove He Wrote Like No One Else

John Prine could write a song like no one else. Throughout his five-decade career, the folk icon proved himself to be one of a kind.

Prine's lyrical stories were both fantastical and simple; he wrote with a Midwest-bred honesty and humor that kept listeners on their toes. His catalog, spread over 18 albums, contains vivid stories ("Lake Marie"), insightful looks at the human condition ("Hello in There") and sweet love songs ("Aimless Love").

Impressively, Prine was only in his mid-20s when he wrote song of his most beloved songs, from "Sam Stone" to "Angel From Montgomery." He earned critical and industry acclaim, even if his work was not particularly commercially successful, and his songs were covered — and made into hits — by everyone from George Strait to Miranda Lambert, among many others.

These 13 Prine lyrics -- largely pulled from his songs' choruses -- are some of his very best: