Fame has not prevented Miranda Lambert from living a normal life out in public — a luxury she attributes to her self-described resting bitch face


But fame has not prevented the 33-year-old singer from living a normal life out in public — a luxury she attributes to her self-described “resting bitch face.”

In an appearance on the Bobby Bones radio show on Tuesday, Lambert explained that her mean-mug isn’t intentional.

“I kind of have this, what do you call it, R.B.F.” she said. “I don’t mean to though — I just do my thing and drink Miller Lite and hang out with my friends.”

Credit: Bobby Bones/Youtube

Her days in Nashville also include trips to Walmart and the popular establishments Winners (bar) and Losers (grill) — where she always tips 30 percent because she “wants to be known for good things like being a big tipper.”

“People are awesome,” Lambert continued. “Nashville is awesome – nobody cares. Everybody who’s anybody who’s my hero who lives here when I see them out, I don’t bug them.”

That doesn’t mean Lambert wouldn’t say hello to her favorite stars if she saw them out in public, especially Faith Hill.

“I haven’t bugged [her] for a picture yet but every time I’m around Faith Hill, I turn into a complete idiot,” she said. “I don’t know why, but it’s just Faith Hill. She’s so pretty and she’s just awesome. …The ’90s country, that’s where I sort of get stupid. Anyone from the ’90s country era.”

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Also in the interview, Lambert revealed the fake name she used to use when ordering Starbucks and checking into hotels on the road.

“It used to be Tara Dactyl, but I had to change it because people figured it out,” she said. “That was my alter ego when I would get, you know, a little bit too much whisky in me probably … I was Tara for like 10 years!”

“Now I’ve changed my dinosaur to T-Ran,” Lambert said, adding that her nickname is Ran.

She also talked about how hard it is to adjust to recalibrate her body to a real bed after being on tour — saying, “I don’t sleep well after I’ve been on the bus for a while, in a bed that’s not moving. It takes a week to adjust.”