Beyoncé’s album, which was released today, includes a version of what is widely seen as Dolly Parton’s most famous song, “Jolene.” While the pop star kept some of the lyrics the same, she changed some lines, changing the meaning. In Beyoncé’s voice, “Jolene” is no longer a plea but a warning.

Parton hinted that Beyoncé might include her well-known hit earlier this month when she told that Beyoncé recorded a version of her song. “I think she’s recorded ‘Jolene’ and I think it’s probably gonna be on her country album, which I’m very excited about that,” she told the publication. As Beyoncé covers other artists’ songs rarely, some speculated that Cowboy Carter might feature a sample or interpolation.

It was officially confirmed to be on the album when Beyoncé posted the tracklist on Wednesday, which featured “Jolene” as well as a track titled “Dolly P.” The latter turned out to be an interlude which features a supportive, woman-to-woman message from Parton to Beyoncé. “Hey miss Honey B, it’s Dolly P. ,” she says, referencing “Becky with the good hair” who Beyoncé name-dropped in “Sorry” on her 2016 album Lemonade. “Reminded me of someone I knew back when. . Bless her heart. Just a hair of a different color but it hurts just the same.”

In Parton’s version of the song, she desperately begs an attractive woman with red hair not to take her man as she admires the woman’s beauty. While —the title came from a young girl Parton met, whose name inspired her to write it—its power has stood the test of time since its release in 1973. Beyoncé puts her own spin on the song, singing less from a place of desperation than one of confidence. “Jolene, I’m a woman too/ Thе games you play are nothing new/ So you don’t want no hеat with me, Jolene,” she sings in the first verse.

Instead of begging for the titular Jolene not to take her man, Beyoncé says, “I’m warnin’ you, woman, find you your own man” and adds in the chorus, “I’m still a Creole banjee bitch from Louisianne (Don’t try me).”

Beyoncé instead calls the other woman desperate, telling her that she and her man have been through all of the highs and lows, making their bond stronger than anything another woman can try to get in the middle of. Beyoncé ends the song saying that she’s going to stand by her man and he’s going to do the same.

The song inspired joyful and fierce reactions on social media, with many posting memes about its take-no-prisoners attitude.