Dolly was featured Jan. 13 on TNN's "Life and Times of" in an episode on the history of women in country music. At first, it seemed they weren't going to do anything substantial on her. The started with the Carter family, then moved on to Kitty Wells, Patsy Cline, Brenda Lee, Loretta Lynn, Tammy Wynette, the folk revival of the '60s. They mentioned the importance in country music of the Trio project when they did a segment on Emmylou Harris. They moved on to the crossovers (sans Dolly) of the 1970s with Crystal Gale and onto the 1980s with Barbara Mandrell and K.T. Oslin. Then they got to her as one of the final segments before the female stars of today, giving her pretty much the longest segment in the show. The narrator called her the "Queen of Country Music" and noted her unprecedented success in music, acting, film production, and theme parks. Country music historian Robert Oerman said if there has been any American music icon since Elvis Presley, it is Dolly. He said if she had been born in another time and another place, she could have been Mozart. He noted she became successful using "glitz and wit" while at the same time being an excellent songwriter. At this point, they showed a circa. 1975 performance of her singing "I Will Always Love You." Shania Twain said Dolly had a great influence on her as a songwriter and as a person and that she identified with her songs and with her background. As the segment continued with many archival photos and video clips of Dolly, the narrator noted that she had, in essence, become a "one-woman multi-million dollar corporation." County historian and author Mary Bufwak said Dolly flies in the face of the stereotype of the big-haired, make-up-coated girl singer by having a brain, proving one shouldn't judge a book by its cover.