Charlie Rich recorded it for the Epic label, on February 10, 1973, Columbia Recording Studio, 804 16th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, two other songs were recorded at the recording session, “If you wouldn't be my lady “and” You never really wanted me “, with the production of Billy Sherrill, the song was released on August 29, 1973, on November 24, 1973, reached # 1 on the US Hot Country Songs charts, during three weeks in a row, and remained a total of 18 weeks in the charts. On December 8, it also
“Lonely Weekends”, a song written and recorded by Charlie Rich for the Phillips label, was recorded on October 14, 1959, at Sun Studio, 706 Union Ave., Memphis, TN, at the recording session Charlie was accompanied by: Roland Janes (guitar), Billy Riley (bass), James Van Eaton (drums) and Martin Willis (sax). With the production of Jack Clement, the song was released in January 1960. I reach number # 22 on the Billboard Hot 100 charts.
The song was included in Charlie Rich's first studio album,
Your Lying Blue Eyes, a song written by Ken McDuffie, was recorded by John Anderson for the Warner Bros. label, was recorded between July and August 1979, at Columbia Recording Studio, 34 Music Sq. East, Nashville, TN – On the album recording session, John was accompanied by: Pete Wade (guitar), Phil Baugh (guitar), Ray Edenton (guitar), Reggie Young (guitar), Billy Sanford (guitar), Pete Drake and Sonny Garrish (steel), Henry Strzelecki, Tommy Cogbill and Bob Moore (bass guitar), Ralph Gallant
Charles Allan Rich (December 14, 1932 – July 25, 1995) His eclectic style of music was often difficult to classify, encompassing the rockabilly, jazz, blues, country, soul, and gospel genres.
In the later part of his life, Rich acquired the nickname the Silver Fox. He is perhaps best remembered for a pair of 1973 hits, "Behind Closed Doors" and "The Most Beautiful Girl". "The Most Beautiful Girl" topped the U.S. country singles charts, as well as the Billboard Hot 100 pop singles charts and ear
The single was Rich's first number-one hit on the country charts, spent 20 weeks on this chart, and was also a crossover hit on the pop charts. It was certified Platinum by the RIAA for U. S. sales in excess of two million copies.
Rich's producer, Billy Sherrill, encouraged O'Dell to write music fo
This new "countrypolitan" Rich sound paid off in the summer of 1972, when "I Take It on Home" went to number six on the country charts.
Charles Allan Rich (December 14, 1932 – July 25, 1995) was an American country music singer, songwriter, and musician. His eclectic style of music was often difficult to classify, encompassing the rockabilly, jazz, blues, country, soul, and gospel genres.
"There Won't Be Anymore" is a song written and recorded by Charlie Rich. Recorded in the 1960s, it was released as a single at the end of 1973, and was his fourth No. 1 hit on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart in March 1974, and a top 20 pop hit as well.
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