The song “Feelins'” written by Will Jennings and Don Goodman, was recorded by the music duo Conway Twitty and Loretta Lynn.
Released June 2, 1975 as a single from their album “Feelins'”. It was her fifth number one, as a duet. “Feelins'” was a week at number one and held on for 13 weeks on the chart.
The album peaked at No. 1 on the Billboard Top Country Albums chart, becoming the duo’s third consecutive album to top the chart.
“I Wonder What She'll Think About Me Leaving.” song written by Merle Haggard, was first recorded by Merle Haggard & The Strangers, on February 5, 1970, but was not released until December 1972.
Conway Twitty recorded it for the Decca label, on April 24, 1970, in Bradley's Barn, Bender's Ferry Road, Mount Juliet, TN, With the production of Owen Bradley, the song was released in June 1971, and reached number # 4 of the US Hot Country Songs charts, on August 14, 1971, and remained a total of 14 we
“Crazy in Love”, a song written by Randy McCormick and Even Stevens, was first recorded by Joe Cocker, and released on May 25, 1984, included in the ninth studio album, Civilized Man (Capitol 1984).
Conway Twitty recorded it for the MCA label on November 21, 1989, between Emerald Sound Studio, 1033 16th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, and Sound Stage Studio, 10 Music Circle South, Nashville, TN. In the recording session of the album, Conway was accompanied by: Billy Joe Walker (guitar), Brent Rowan
“Somebody's Needin 'Somebody”, a song written by Len Chera, and recorded by Conway Twitty for the Warner label, on November 21, 1983, in Sound Stage Studio, 10 Music Circle South, Nashville, TN. With the production of Conway Twitty & Dee Henry, the song was released in March 1984. On July 7, 1984, it reached # 1 on the charts of US Hot Country Songs, remaining a total of 19 weeks on the charts. On the Canadian RPM Country Tracks charts, it reached # 3. It was thirty-first number one in Conway's
Song written by LE White, and recorded by Loretta Lynn & Conway Twitty, was recorded in January 1971 for the Decca label, with the production of Owen Bradley, the song was released on January 4, 1971. The song reached number one of the country lists, on March 23, 1971, he remained two weeks in a row at number one and a total of 14 weeks on the chart.
The song would be included on the album, We Only Make Believe (Decca 1971), first work together, reached the position number 3 on the US Hot Coun
“Don’t Call Him a Cowboy” is a song written by Debbie Hupp, Johnny MacRae and Bob Morrison, and recorded by American country music artist Conway Twitty. It was released in February 1985 as the first single and title track from the album Don’t Call Him a Cowboy. The song was Twitty’s 34th Billboard number one single on the country chart but his 50th overall. The single went to number one for one week and spent a total of 13 weeks on the chart.
The song criticizes the Urban Cowboy movement of the
Recorded at Sound Stage Studio in May 1982, “We Did But Now You Don’t” was released as a single in August of ’82. Written by Pat McManus, Woody Bomar and Berni Clifford, it climbed to #2 on the US Billboard Country charts as the second single from Conway’s 1982 album “Dream Maker”.
On the original 45 record, it was paired with another heartbreaker: The B-Side was “A Good Love Died Tonight” from the pen of Roger Murrah.
The song “Tight Fittin ‘Jeans” was composed by Michael Huffman, and recorded for the first time by Conway Twitty.
Recorded in June 1981, it was released as a single from their album “Mr. T”, it was the first single from the album.
He reached number one on the country chart, his 26th number one on the country chart. He spent a week at number one, and 10 weeks on the country chart.
Conway Twitty (1981)
George Canyon (2012)
Brian Mallery (2013)
A song written and recorded by Conway Twitty for the Decca label, recorded on November 17, 1969, at Bradley’s Barn, Bender’s Ferry Road, Mount Juliet, TN, with the production of Owen Bradley, was released on March 23, 1970, June 6, 1970, reached number # 1 on the lists of US Hot Country Songs, for 4 weeks in a row, and remained 20 weeks on the list, on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks lists, reached number # 2. It was the fourth number one of Conway’s career.
The song was included in Conway’s ei
A song written by Wayne Kemp, recorded for the first time by Wayne himself, for the JAB label of Nashville, with the production of Buddy Killen, was released in June 1967. Conway Twitty, recorded for the Decca label, was released in February 1968 The song would reach number # 5 on the lists of US Hot Country Songs, in the lists of Canadian RPM Country Track, it would arrive at number # 2.
The song was included in Conway’s twelfth studio album, Here’s Conway Twitty (Decca 1968). On the country a
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