Recorded at Columbia in 1953 , “I Couldn’t Keep from Crying” was released as a single in February 20, 1953. Written by Marty Robbins, it climbed to #5 on the US Billboard Country charts, the single spent single week at number one and a total of 15 weeks on the country charts.
On the original 45 record, it was paired with another good song: The B-Side was “After You Leave” from the pen of Marty Robbins.
Song written and recorded by Marty Robbins, on January 26, 1976, for the Columbia label, with the production of Billy Sherrill, was released on March 19, 1976. On June 19, 1976, El Paso City would arrive at number # 1 on the lists of US Hot Country Songs, for two weeks in a row and it stayed 11 weeks on the list, and on June 26, 1976, it would do the same on the lists of Canadian RPM Country Tracks also arriving at number # 1. It was the fifteenth number one and penultimate of the Marty Robbins
Recorded at Mercury in January 1970 , “My Woman, My Woman, My Wife” was released as a single in January 23, 1970 ( as single from album “ My Woman, My Woman, My Wife” of Marty Robbins) . Written by Marty Robbins, it climbed to #1 on the US Billboard Country charts, the single spent single week at number one and a total of 15 weeks on the country charts, and to the position number 1 in Canadian RPM Country Tracks. Won the Grammy Award for Best Country Song in the year 1971.
On the original 45 re
Song written by Lee Emerson, Rashima Bellamy & Roberta Bellamy, was recorded by Marty Robbins on April 10, 1962, and released on October 23, 1962, for the Columbia label, with the production of Don Law & Frank Jones. The song would reach number one on January 5, 1963. It was not included on any album, the first time it appears is in a compilation album from U. K, Marty Robbins (Hallmark Records 1970). It was the ninth number one of Marty Robbins.
Time Goes By, a song written and recorded by Marty Robbins, for the Columbia label, along with three other songs was recorded on May 29, 1954, at Jim Beck Studio, 1914 Forest Ave., Dallas, TX. Marty was accompanied in the recording session by: Jimmy Rollins (guitar), Joe Knight (guitar), James Farmer (steel), Grundy Harbert (bass), Johnny Gimble (fiddle), Cecil Brower (fiddle) and Harold Carmack (piano ) With the production of Don Law, the song was released on October 25, 1954, in the Country &
"I'll Go on Alone" is a song written and performed by Marty Robbins. The song reached #1 on the country chart in 1952. It was Robbins' first hit single.
Performers on the song include Slim Harbert on bass, Johnny Gimble on fiddle, Floyd Lanning on guitar, and Harold Carmack on piano. The song was recorded at Jim Beck's studio.
Martin David Robinson (September 26, 1925 – December 8, 1982), known professionally as Marty Robbins, was an American singer, songwriter, actor, multi-instrumentalist, and racing driver. One of the most popular and successful country and western singers of all time for most of his near four-decade career,Robbins often topped the country music charts, and several of his songs also had crossover success as pop hits.
"Begging to You" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Marty Robbins. It was released in October 1963. "Begging to You" was Marty Robbins tenth number one on the country chart. The song spent three weeks at the top spot and a total of twenty-three weeks on the charts.
"Knee Deep in the Blues" is a song written by Melvin Endsley and was recorded by Marty Robbins in 1957. The song reached #3 on the Country Singles charts.
Guy Mitchell released a cover version of the song the same year that reached #16 on The Billboard Hot 100. The song reached #3 on the UK Singles Chart.
"Maybellene" is one of the first rock and roll songs. It was written and recorded in 1955 by Chuck Berry, and inspired/adapted from the Western Swing fiddle tune "Ida Red", which was recorded in 1938 by Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys. Berry's song tells the story of a hot rod race and a broken romance. It was released in July 1955 as a single by Chess Records, of Chicago, Illinois. It was Berry's first single and his first hit. "Maybellene" is considered one of the pioneering rock songs: Roll