“Out Behind the Barn”, song written by Boudleaux Bryant, was recorded by Little Jimmy Dickens for the Columbia label on January 22, 1954, at Castle Studio At The Tulane Hotel, 206 8th Ave. North, Nashville 3, TN. Three other songs were recorded at the same session: “Love song of the bayou”, “The better no do that” and “Closing time”. At the recording session Little Jimmy Dickens, he was accompanied by: Johnny Johnson (rythm guitar), Aubrey Richardson (electric guitar), Jody McCalley (steel), Joe
"May the Bird of Paradise Fly Up Your Nose" is a 1965 novelty song performed by Little Jimmy Dickens. It was Dickens' most successful single on the U.S. country music chart. It spent two weeks at No. 1 that November, and stayed on the chart for a total of 18 weeks.On the overall Billboard Hot 100 the song peaked at No. 15.
The song, written by Neal Merritt, was inspired by one of the many comic putdowns uttered by host Johnny Carson on The Tonight Show.
Little Jimmy Dickens And Jeannie Seely plays Jingle Bells on Grand Ole Opry.
"Jingle Bells" is one of the best-known and commonly sung American songs in the world. It was written by James Lord Pierpont (1822–1893) and published under the title "One Horse Open Sleigh" in the autumn of 1857. It has been claimed that it was originally written to be sung by a Sunday school choir; however, historians dispute this, stating that it was much too "racy" (and secular) to be sung by a children's church cho
Wade Ray And The Texas Troubadours sings Take An Old Cold ’Tater and Wait on The Ernest Tubb Show.
Wade Ray (April 13, 1913 in Evansville, Indiana – November 11, 1998 in Sparta, IL) was an American Western Swing fiddler and vocalist.His bands, the Wade Ray Five, Wade Ray And His Ozark Mountain Boys, etc., included musicians such as Kenneth Carllile and Curly Chalker. He retired to Sparta, Illinois in 1979 where he died in 1998.
Little Jimmy Dickens sings Mountain Dew, on Grand Ole Opry.
"Good Old Mountain Dew"sometimes called simply "Mountain Dew" or "Real Old Mountain Dew", is an Appalachian folk song composed by Bascom Lamar Lunsford and Scotty Wiseman. There are two versions of the lyrics, a 1928 version written by Lunsford and a 1935 adaptation by Wiseman. Both versions of the song are about moonshine. The 1935 version has been widely covered and has entered into the folk tradition becoming a standard.