Song written and recorded by Dolly Parton, was recorded on June 13, 1973, and produced by Bob Ferguson, for the RCA label, was released on June 6, 1974, the song was included on the album, Jolene (MCA 1974), On June 8, 1974, it reached number one on the country charts. Dolly would record another version in 1982 on the MCA label, for the soundtrack of the film, The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, was another success, returning to reach number one on country charts, on October 16, 1982. In 1995,
“The Last Thing on My Mind”, a song written and recorded for the first time by Tom Paxton for the Elektra label in 1964 and released in July 1965, the song was included in the studio album, Ramblin 'Boy (Elektra 1965).
Porter & Dolly, recorded for the RCA label, was recorded on October 11, 1967, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, in the recording session they were accompanied by: Wayne Moss (electric guitar) George McCormick (rh. Guitar), Buck Trent (banjo), Pete Drake (s
"Heartbreaker" is a song written by Carole Bayer Sager and David Wolfert, and recorded by American entertainer Dolly Parton. It was released in July 1978 as the first single and title track from the album Heartbreaker. The song topped the U.S. country singles chart, for three consecutive weeks, in mid-1978. "Heartbreaker" also peaked at #37 on the Billboard Hot 100 and #12 on the Easy Listening chart.
His syndicated television program, The Porter Wagoner Show, aired from 1960 to 1981. There were 686 30-minute episodes taped; the first 104 (1960–66) in black-and-white and the remainder (1966–81) in color. At its peak, his show was featured in over 100 markets, with an average viewership of over three million.Reruns of the program air on the rural cable network RFD-TV and its sister channel in the UK Rural TV.
The shows usually featured opening performances by Wagoner with performances by Norma
Coat of Many Colors, a song written and recorded by Dolly Parton for the RCA label, was recorded on April 27, 1971, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, at the recording session Dolly was accompanied by : Billy Sanford (guitar), Dave Kirby (guitar), Jerry Shook (guitar), George McCormick (guitar), Buck Trent (electric banjo), Pete Drake (steel), Bobby Dyson (bass), Jerry Carrigan (drums), Mack Magaha (fiddle), Johnny Gimble (fiddle), Buddy Spicher (fiddle), Hargus Robbins a
"Why'd You Come in Here Lookin' Like That" is a song written by Bob Carlisle and Randy Thomas, and recorded by American country music artist Dolly Parton. It was released in May 1989 as the first single from the album White Limozeen. The song was Parton's eighteenth number one on the country chart. The single went to number one for one week and spent a total of 20 weeks on the country chart.
The song has also been recorded as a duet by Jill Johnson and Nina Persson, released on the 2007 Jill J
"It's All Wrong, But It's All Right" is a song written and recorded by American entertainer Dolly Parton. It was released in March 1978 as the second single from the album Here You Come Again. "It's All Wrong, But It's All Right" was Parton's seventh number one country single as a solo artist. The single stayed at number one for two weeks and spent a total of ten weeks on the country chart.The song was part of a double-A-sided single, "Two Doors Down"/"It's All Wrong, But It's All Right", and wh
"Love Is Like a Butterfly" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Dolly Parton. It was released in August 1974 as the first single and title track from the album Love Is Like a Butterfly. "Love Is Like a Butterfly" was her overall fourth number one on the country chart as a solo artist (and her third consecutive number one). The single stayed at number one for one week and spent a total of twelve weeks on the country chart.
Parton used the song as the opening theme for
Just the Two of Us is the second duet album by Porter Wagoner and Dolly Parton, released in September 1968. It included the singles "We'll Get Ahead Someday" and "Holding On to Nothin'", both of which reached the top ten on the U.S. country singles charts, as well as the standard "The Dark End of the Street" and the Parton-penned weeper, "Jeannie's Afraid of the Dark', released as the B side of the "We'll Get Ahead Someday" single, which would become a fan favorit
"Mule Skinner Blues" (a.k.a. "Blue Yodel #8", "Muleskinner Blues", and "Muleskinner's Blues") is a classic country song written by Jimmie Rodgers and George Vaughan. The song was first recorded by Rodgers in 1930 and has been recorded by many artists since then, acquiring the de facto title "Mule Skinner Blues" after Rodgers named it "Blue Yodel #8" (one of his Blue Yodels).
"George Vaughn", a pseudonym for George Vaughn Horton, is sometimes listed as co-author. Horton wrote the lyrics for "New
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