Artículos con la etiqueta "Jerry Reed"

Music · 11/25/2019
“When You're Hot, You're Hot”, a song written and recorded by Jerry Reed for the RCA label, December 23, 1970, RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, in the same session these two songs were also recorded: “With you (missing you)” and “Another puff”. Jerry was accompanied in the recording session by: Pete Wade (guitar), Bobby Dyson (bass), Ralph Gallant (drums) and Larry Butler (piano). With the production of Chet Atkins, the song was released in March 1971, and reached # 1 of th
Music · 10/08/2019
Song written by Jerry Reed and Dick Feller, and produced by Jerry himself, was recorded in August 1977, for the RCA label, the song counts as lead vocal with Jerry Reed and vocalist Gordon Stoker of the Jordanaires in vocal harmony. The song was 16 weeks on the list, reaching the number two position. It was included in the album of East Bound and Down (RCA 1977) and the soundtrack of Smokey and the Bandit (MCA 1977). A luxury soundtrack , where Burt Reynolds himself also sings. The song was par
Music · 10/20/2018
Jerry Reed Hubbard (March 20, 1937 - September 1, 2008), known professionally as Jerry Reed, was an American country music singer, guitarist, and songwriter, as well as an actor who appeared in more than a dozen films. His signature songs included "Guitar Man", "US Male", "A Thing Called Love", "Alabama Wild Man", "Amos Moses", "When You're Hot, You're Hot" (which garnered a Grammy Award for Best Country Vocal Performance, Male), "Ko-Ko Joe," "Lord, Mr. Ford," "East Bound and Down" (the theme so
Music · 10/10/2018
"Guitar Man" is a 1967 song written by Jerry Reed, who took his version of it to number 53 on the Billboard country music charts in 1967. Soon after Reed's single appeared, Elvis Presley recorded the song with Reed playing the guitar part, and it became a minor country and pop hit. According to Peter Guralnick in his two-volume biography of Presley, the singer had been trying unsuccessfully to record the tune, but wasn't happy with the groove. He said something to the effect of: "Get me that re
Music · 10/02/2018
"Alabama Jubilee" is a song written by George L. Cobb and Jack Yellen. The first known recording was that of comedians Collins & Harlan in 1915. The song is considered an American popular standard. The most popular versions of the song were Red Foley's 1951 version (#3 country, #28 pop) and the 1955 instrumental version by the Ferko String Band, which reached #13 on Cashbox, #14 on the Billboard Jukebox chart, and #20 in the UK. A 1981 instrumental version by Roy Clark won the Grammy Award for B
Music · 09/14/2018
"Take Me Home, Country Roads", also known as "Country Roads, Take Me Home" or "Country Roads", is a song written by Bill Danoff, Taffy Nivert, and John Denver. It was released as a single performed by Denver on April 12, 1971, peaking at number 2 on Billboard's US Hot 100 singles for the week ending August 28, 1971. The song was a success on its initial release and was certified Gold by the RIAA on August 18, 1971, and Platinum on April 10, 2017.The song became one of John Denver's most popular
Music · 09/11/2018
"She Got the Goldmine (I Got the Shaft)" is a song written by Tim DuBois and recorded by American country music singer Jerry Reed. It was released in June 1982 as the third and final single from the album, The Man with the Golden Thumb. A satire on divorce, the song was Reed's third and final No. 1 country hit in the late summer of 1982, and one of his signature tunes. "She Got the Goldmine" spent two weeks at No. 1 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart in September 1982, and spent a total
Music · 08/04/2018
"Lord, Mr. Ford" is a song written by Dick Feller and recorded by Jerry Reed. It was released in May 1973 as the only single from the album of the same name, Lord, Mr. Ford. The single was Jerry Reed's second of three No. 1's on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. "Lord, Mr. Ford" spent one week at the top and a total of 13 weeks inside the chart's top 40. "Lord, Mr. Ford" is a satire on the social, cultural and economic influence the automobile has had on the American public. The lyrics
reviews · 05/05/2018
    On the 40th anniversary of the release of the highly successful film, Smokey & the Bandit, the Varese Sarabande label issued a CD of music from the soundtracks of  both the original film and its sequel, Smokey & the Bandit 2.  For Western music fans, the vital element in this release is that it includes “Ride Concrete Cowboy, Ride,” the last commercial recording made by Roy Rogers with the Sons of the Pioneers. It’s a record that was produced and co-written by Roy’s friend, Snuff Garrett.
Music · 04/17/2018
"Amos Moses" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Jerry Reed. It was released in October 1970 as the fourth and final single from the album Georgia Sunshine. This record was Reed's highest-charting single on the Billboard Hot 100, bowing at #97 on 31 October 1970 and peaking at #8 on 27 February - 6 March 1971. The song has been used ever since as a line dance taught at local YMCAs. "Amos Moses" was certified gold for sales of 1 million units by the RIAA. It also appea

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