“Week-End Friend”, a song written by Troy Seals and Eddie Setser, was recorded by Con Hunley for the Warner label, it was recorded in March 1978, at Columbia Recording Studio, 34 Music Sw. East, Nashville, TN. Produced by Norro Wilson, the song was released in April 1978, on July 8, 1978, reached #13, remaining on the charts for a total of 12 weeks. On the Canadian RPM Country Singles charts, reached # # 28.
Song written and recorded by Lee Greenwood, in November of 1983, for the seal MCA, with the production of Jerry Crutchfield, was sent the 21 of May 1984. The song would reach number # 7 on the US Hot Country Songs charts. In 2001, it was re-released, reaching the position number # 16.
The song would be part of Lee’s third studio album, You’ve Got a Good Love Comin ‘ (MCA 1984). On the U.S. Top Country Albums, managed to reach the position number # 6, the album was certified as a gold record in
This was originally written by two school teachers, Wanda Mallette and Patti Ryan, about a classroom of second grade children. They sent the song to composer Bob Morrison who did a “high level editing job” on the track and started trying to find someone to record it. The song was rejected at least 23 times before record executive Irving Azoff had the nightclub singer at Gilliey’s club in Pasadena, Texas, Johnny Lee put it on the record.
Recorded in June 1980 by Johnny Lee and produced by John B
Buck Owens and the Buckaroos, make a version of “Bob Wills Is Still the King”,in the variety program Hee Haw on 1977. Written by Waylon Jennings and made famous by Waylon.
A song written as a tribute to the great Bob Wills, by Waylon Jennings, two formats were recorded, the first live, released in June 1975, and the studio version was recorded on September 27, 1974, and released in August 1975, to the RCA label, with the production of Waylon Jennings & Ray Pennington. The song reached number one
A song written as a tribute to the great Bob Wills, by Waylon Jennings, two formats were recorded, the first live, released in June 1975, and the studio version was recorded on September 27, 1974, and released in August 1975, to the RCA label, with the production of Waylon Jennings & Ray Pennington. The song reached number one on the USA country charts, on November 15, 1975. The song was included on the album, Dreaming My Dreams (RCA 1975).Waylon also I include the song on the album, Waylon Live
"No Charge”, a song written by Harlan Howard, was recorded by Melba Montgomery for the Elektra label, was recorded in January 1974, at Pete's Place, 809 18th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, at the recording session Melba was accompanied by: Dave Kirby (lead guitar), Harold Bradley (acoustic guitar), Jack Solomon (acustic guitar), Larry Sasser (dobro), Bob Moore (bass), Buddy Harman (drums), Shorty Lavendar, Johnny Gimble and Norman Buddy Spicher (fiddle), Hargus Pig Robbins (piano), Gary S. Paxton an
"Got No Reason Now for Goin' Home" is a song written by Johnny Russell, and recorded by American country music artist Gene Watson. It was released in October 1984 as the first single from the album Heartaches and Love and Stuff. The song reached #7 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart.
Harron is known for the character Charlie Farquharson , a personality he first portrayed in 1952 on the CBC series The Big Revue. Harron and the character received international attention as part of the cast of the U.S. country music television show, Hee Haw during its 23-year run; on that series, which ran from 1969 to 1992, Harron portrayed a rural anchorman for station KORN, and concluded the final story of each newscast with a cutthroat gesture. Harron reprised the character on The Red Green
Gary Gene Watson (born October 11, 1943) is an American country singer. He is most famous for his 1975 hit "Love in the Hot Afternoon," his 1981 #1 hit "Fourteen Carat Mind," and his signature song "Farewell Party." Watson's long career has notched five number ones,23 top tens and over 76 charted singles.
Watson was born in Palestine, Texas, in 1943.He began his music career in the 1960s, performing in local clubs at night while working in a Houston auto body shop during the day. He recorded fo
Johnny Paycheck (born Donald Eugene Lytle; May 31, 1938 – February 19, 2003) was an American country music singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, and Grand Ole Opry member notable for recording the David Allan Coe song "Take This Job and Shove It". He achieved his greatest success in the 1970s as a force in country music's "Outlaw Movement" popularized by artists Coe, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, Billy Joe Shaver, and Merle Haggard. In the 1980s, his music career slowed due to drug, alcoho
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