George Strait Song
I don't know the song, but it refers to a traveling singer who composes and performs songs based on local gossip. He goes there and sings, finds interesting new stories, composes new songs, sings consistently, and so on. It also sometimes carries messages from a person to a friend or lover at a later date, sometimes in the form of a song. The songs of the singers are mostly entertaining, but sometimes happy, sometimes sad, sometimes happy, but always fun.
Ask about it in poetry! He was a provincial poet of southern France in the early Middle Ages.
1. A member of a group of 12th and 13th century song poets from southern France, northern Italy, and northern Spain, he composed songs in documentary language, often about humble love.
2. A singer walks.
[French, Provençal from Troubadour, Old Provençal, from Trobar, Composer, possibly from Latin * tropére, from Latin tropus, tropo, chanson, from Latin, trope. See Troop.]
Literary Dictionary: Trobador
Trobador, a poet from southern France (or sometimes northern Italy) who wrote in the province in the late Middle Ages. The Trobadores, rather than primarily elite poets, developed into wandering singers or magicians in the 1100s and 1350s, writing humble love phrases that had a profound effect on Western poetry and culture. The most famous are Guillaume d'Aquitaine, Arnaut Daniel and Betran de Born. His favorite poetic forms include Obede, Gana and Padrel. From the end of the 12th century, they found imitators in northern France (PA) and Germany (Minnesönger).
Britannica Brief Encyclopedia: Trobador
One of the groups of poets and musicians, often modest, who grew up between the 11th and 13th centuries, especially in Provence and southern France, northern Spain and other parts of northern Italy. He wrote in the documentary language of southern France (see Languedoc) and composed complex melodies in meters and poetry and in a generally romantic and loving tone, reflecting the educated ideal of love. The palace's favorite singers enjoyed great intellectual freedom and were responsible for creating a pleasant cultural sparkle in the palace. His poetry, often based on music, influenced all later European poetry. See also research.
Coma Encyclopedia: Trobadores
(trÃ… "bÃ ™ dÃƒÂ'rz), the aristocratic poets and musicians of southern France (Provence) grew up between the end of the eleventh century and the thirteenth century. On Ricardo I, Corazón de León Thibaut IV, Rey de Navarre and Alfonso X, Rey de Castilla y León. Peire Vidal, Raimbaut de Vaqueiras, Folquet de Mille (Isles of Toulouse), Bertrand de Born, Arnaut Daniel, Gaucelm Faidit, Raimon de Miraval, Arnaut de Mareuil and Guiraut Riquier. ۔
Dictionary Poetry: Troubadour
A member of a group of song and musical poets, often polite, he wrote about humble love, which flourished in southern France and neighboring Italy and Spain between the 11th and 13th centuries.
Troubadour was a composer and translator of high-medieval songs in Europe. This tradition began to flourish in the eleventh century. The surviving ground singer was Guilhem de Peitieus (Guillaume d'Aquitaine or William IX, Duke of Aquitaine, 1071-1127). Peter Dronk of Weaver, author of The Meval Lyric, explains that [his] songs do not represent the significance of a tradition but the pinnacle of success within that tradition.  His name was retained as Duke, but his work was played out with the established structure. Able singer is often cited as his predecessor, although he has no work left. This style was developed in the 11th century and was often copied in the 13th century. Many singers travel long distances and help spread the word about business and news.
The word means singer or singers.