Artículos con la etiqueta "Alan Jackson"

Music · 03/09/2020
“I'd Love You All Over Again”, a song written and recorded by Alan Jackson for the Arista label, was recorded on June 26, 1989, at Omnisound Recording Studio, 1806 Division Street, Nashville, TN / Nightingale Studios, Nashville, TN. In the recording session, two other songs were recorded: “Chaisin 'that neon rainbow” and “Wanted”. In the recording session Alan was accompanied by: Jimmy Capps (guitar), Bruce Watkins (guitar), Brent Mason (guitar), Steve Gibson (guitar), Paul Franklin and Weldon M
Music · 02/27/2020
“A Good Year for the Roses”, a song written by Jerry Chesnut, was recorded by George Jones for the Musicor label on February 26, 1970, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, on it The recording session was also recorded, “Leaning on the shoulder of love”, in the recording session George was accompanied by: Charles Carter (guitar), Charles Justice (guitar), Jerry Shook (guitar), Sonny Curtis and Weldon Myrick (steel), Bob Moore, James Hollie and Joseph Zinkan (bass), Kenneth Bu
Music · 12/08/2019
Song written by Mark Irwin & Alan Jackson, recorded on June 27, 1989, and released on January 15, 1990, for the label Arista, with the production of Scott Hendricks & Keith Stegall. The song would reach number 3 of the country music charts in the USA and the number one in the Canadian charts. The song would be included in the album of the same name, here in the real world (Arista 1990), it was double platinum album when selling more than two million copies. The song is a piece of medium tempo,
Music · 10/27/2019
“Murder on Music Row”, a song written by Larry Cordle and Larry Shell, was first recorded by the Bluegrass group Larry Cordle & Lonesome Standard Time, for the Shell Point Records label, was recorded in 1999, at Station West Studio, 616 West Iris, Nashville, TN. The song was part of the album of the same name, Murder On Music Row (Shell Point Records 2000). Larry Cordle received the Song of the Year award at the Bluegrass 2000 International Music Awards. Geroge Strait recorded the duo song with
Music · 10/21/2019
The Cornfield—Vignettes patterned after Laugh-In’s “Joke Wall,” with cast members and guest stars “popping up” to tell jokes and one-liners. Until his death, Stringbean played the field’s scarecrow, delivering one-liners before being shouted down by the crow on his shoulder; after his 1973 murder, Stringbean was not replaced; and a wooden scarecrow was simply seen in the field as a memorial. Guest stars often participated in this sketch as well; and on occasion, personalities from TV stations t
Music · 10/20/2019
Originally titled “Mercury Boogie”, the song was written by KC Douglas and Robert Geddins, it was recorded for the first time by KC Douglas in 1948 for the label Down Town, it was released in 1949. This song would become a blues standard widely covered, known as “Mercury Blues”. Ford bought the rights to the song for advertising (“Crazy ‘Bout to Ford Truck.”) This song pays tribute to the Mercury cars, which were produced by Ford Motor Company until 2010. Alan Jackson recorded the song on May 2
Music · 10/19/2019
Song written by Alan Jackson & Keith Stegall, the song was recorded on January 4, 1991, and released in December 1991, for the label Arista, the song would be included on the album, Do not Rock the Jukebox (Arista 1991) his second album, the song would reach number one on March 21, 1992, would also reach number one on Canadian charts. Alan was inspired to write the song, after having performed at Billy Bobs, World Famous Texas Honky Tonk, Fort Worth, Texas. “Dallas” is a song in which the male
Music · 10/17/2019
At the beginning of 1882, this song appears, with the title of”The Great Rock Island Route”, which is Atrivuye to J. A. Roff,in 1904 is rewritten by,William Kindt, giving it the name thatwe know today, “Wabash Cannon Ball”. The first documented recording of this version, dates from1929, recorded by Hugh Cross. In 1929, A.P. Carter (member of the Carter Family), writesanother version, which would be the most versioned of the three. Being recorded in 1932 by the Carter Family, from this recor
Music · 10/17/2019
Recorded for the label Arista in 1994, “Gone Country” was released as a single in January 11, 1994 by Alan Jackson, Written by Bob McDill with the production of Keith Stegall, it climbed to #1 on the US Billboard Country charts,he would also reach number two on the Canadian country charts. Relase as the third single from Alan Jackson’s 1994 album “Who I Am”. On the original 45 record, it was paired with anothergreat song: The B-Side was “All American Country Boy” from the pen of Keith Stegall
Music · 10/12/2019
Drive (For Daddy Gene), a song written and recorded by Alan Jackson for the Arista label, was recorded between September and October 2001, in Nashville, TN. In the recording session of the album, Alan was accompanied by: Bruce Watkins (guitar and banjo), Brent Mason (guitar), J.T. Corenflos (guitar), Stuart Duncan (mandolin and fiddle), John Kelton (bass), Gordon Mote (piano and keyboards), Jim Hoke (harmonica) and John Wesley Ryles and Wes Hightower (vocal background). With the production of Ke

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