“Ain't That Lonely Yet”, a song written by Kostas and James House, was recorded by Dwight Yoakam for the Reprise label, was recorded in November 1992, along with the rest of the album, Dwight was accompanied in the recording session by : Dean Parks (guitar), Pete Anderson (guitar), Al Perkins (steel and dobro), Charles Domanico (acustic bass), Taras Prodaniuk (bass), Jeff Donavan (drums), Scott Joss and Don Reed (fiddle), Skip Edwards (keyboars), Scott Humphrey (programming), Tommy Funderburk, B
“Fast as You”, a song written and recorded by Dwight Yoakam for Reprise, was recorded in November 1992, along with the rest of the album, Dwight was accompanied in the recording session by: Dean Parks (guitar), Pete Anderson (guitar), Al Perkins (steel and dobro), Charles Domanico (acoustic bass), Taras Prodaniuk (bass), Jeff Donavan (drums), Scott Joss and Don Reed (violin), Skip Edwards (keyboards), Scott Humphrey (programming), Tommy Funderburk, Beth Andersen, Carl Jackson, Jim Haas and Jim L
Dwight Yoakam released his version of the “Honky-Tonk Man” as his debut single of album, “Guitars, Cadillacs, Etc., Etc..” in 1986. Yoakam’s version peaked at number 3 on the Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart.
The song debuted at number 74 on the country chart dated March 1, 1986. It charted for 24 weeks on that chart, and peaked at number 3 on the chart dated June 14, 1986.
Homer Joy was a composer from Arkansas, who was contacted by the Buck Owens office in 1972. They wanted me to compose songs in the style of Hank Williams, to record an album, A Homer did not like the idea, he wanted to be the same and not to compose like Hank. He said he would think about it. Finally, he said yes, with the proviso that they let him record some of his songs. They said yes, but every day he came to the studio, and he was always busy, tired of this situation, that same night he wen
Song written by Dwight Yoakam, and recorded by the same for the label Reprise, in Capitol Studios, “A”, “B”, and “C”, Hollywood, CA, was released in October 1988. On February 25, 1989, the song reached number # 1 of the lists in US Hot Country Songs, remained on lists for 21 weeks. On February 20, it would also reach number # 1 on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks lists. It is his second number # 1, and for the moment the last one.
The song was included in Dwight’s third studio album, Buenas Noc
Recorded at Reprise in May 1987, “Little Sister” was released as a single in February 1987. Written by Doc Pomus and Mort Shuman, it climbed to #7 on the US Billboard Country charts as single from Dwight’s 1987 album “Hillbilly Deluxe”.
On the original 45 record, it was paired with another great song: The B-Side was “This Drinkin’ Will Kill Me” from the pen of Dwight Yoakam.
"Little Ways" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Dwight Yoakam. It was released in June 1987 as the second single from his album Hillbilly Deluxe in 1987. It peaked at number 8 on the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart[and reached number 1 on the Canadian RPM country singles chart. This song was reprised by Dwight on his live album, Dwight Live and on the acoustic album dwightyoakamacoustic.net.
"Santa Looked a Lot Like Daddy" is a Christmas song co-written and recorded by Buck Owens. After its recording in 1965, the song has been covered by several country music artists, including Garth Brooks, Travis Tritt, and Brad Paisley.
The song was released on November 8, 1965, with "All I Want for Christmas, Dear, Is You" on the B-side.It placed at number 2 on the yearly Christmas singles chart issued by Billboard at the time.
The song is about a child who has sneaked downstairs to catch a gl
Buenas Noches from a Lonely Room is the third album by country singer Dwight Yoakam. The album contains Yoakam's first (and, as of 2017, only) two No. 1 Hot Country Singles singles. The first was "Streets of Bakersfield," a duet with country music veteran Buck Owens, who had originally released a version of the song in 1973. The second was an original composition of Yoakam's titled "I Sang Dixie." A third song on the album, "I Got You, also an original composition, peaked at No. 5. The title son
"Home of the Blues" is a Johnny Cash song about his unpleasant childhood. The song was recorded on July 1, 1957 in Memphis, Tennessee, and was released as a single in August of the same year. It was also included as the eleventh track of his second album Sings the Songs That Made Him Famous. The song was written by Johnny Cash, Lillie McAlpin and Glenn Douglas Tubb and produced by Jack Clement.
"Home of the Blues" was re-recorded by Joaquin Phoenix as part of the 2005 film, Walk the Line.
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