Made in Japan, song written by Bob Morris & Faye Morrisy, was recorded by Buck Owens And The Buckaroos for the Capitol label, was recorded on March 7, 1972, at Buck Owens Studios, 1215 North Chester Ave., Bakersfield, CA, in the recording of the song participated: Buck Owens (vocal), Don Rich (lead guitar & fiddle), Ron Jackson (guitar), Doyle Hoyle (bass), Jerry Wiggins (drums) and Jim Shaw (Farfisa organ). With the production of Buck Owens the single was released on April 3, 1972, on July 15,
Buck Owens and the Buckaroos, make a version of “Bob Wills Is Still the King”,in the variety program Hee Haw on 1977. Written by Waylon Jennings and made famous by Waylon.
A song written as a tribute to the great Bob Wills, by Waylon Jennings, two formats were recorded, the first live, released in June 1975, and the studio version was recorded on September 27, 1974, and released in August 1975, to the RCA label, with the production of Waylon Jennings & Ray Pennington. The song reached number one
Song written by Harlan Howard and Buck Owens, a classic of the Bakersfield sound, would be their fifth number one, was recorded on December 1, 1964, in Hollywood, California, and released on December 28. The song would be included on the album, I’ve Got A Tiger by The Tail (Capitol 1965), which was released on March 10, 1965. The album reached number one on the country album charts and the song reached number one on February 20, 1965, it remained five weeks in a country charts at number one, unt
"Act Naturally" is a song written by Johnny Russell and Voni Morrison, originally recorded by Buck Owens and the Buckaroos, whose version reached number 1 on the Billboard Country Singles chart in 1963,his first chart-topper.In 2002, Shelly Fabian of About.com ranked the song number 169 on her list of the Top 500 Country Music Songs.
The song tells the tale of someone who has been jilted and because of that, can play a film par
The Buckaroos were a Grammy-winning band led by Buck Owens in the 1960s and early '70s, who, along with The Strangers, were heavily involved in the development and presentation of the "Bakersfield sound." Their peak of success was from 1965 to 1970. In 2005, CMT named the Buckaroos No. 2 on its list of the 20 Greatest Country Music Bands
Don Rich was the leader of The Buckaroos, Buck Owens' band, as well as Owens' collaborator and friend. He was a noted guitarist and fiddler who died in a motorcycle accident in 1974. Owens is quoted in the liner notes of this anthology saying "I think my musical life ended when his did." Rich is recognized as one of the chief architects of the Bakersfield Sound.
Rich performed lead vocals on some of Owens' albums and the Buckaroos released their own records. The tracks of the anthology are take
Donald Eugene Ulrich (August 15, 1941 – July 17, 1974), best known by the stage name Don Rich, was a country musician who helped develop the Bakersfield sound in the early 1960s. He was a noted guitarist and fiddler, and a member of The Buckaroos, the backing band of country singer Buck Owens. Rich was killed in a motorcycle accident in 1974 at the age of 32.
"Waitin' in Your Welfare Line" is a 1966 single by Buck Owens. The single was Owens' tenth number one on the U.S. country music chart. "Waitin' in Your Welfare Line" spent seven weeks at the top and a total of eighteen weeks on the country chart.
"Before You Go" is a 1965 title track of the album by Buck Owens. "Before You Go" was co-written by Owens, along with Don Rich. The single was Owens's seventh release to hit number one on the U.S. country singles chart where it spent six weeks at the top and total of twenty weeks on the chart
"Only You (Can Break My Heart)" is a 1965 single by Buck Owens. The song was Owens's seventh number one in a row on the U.S. country singles chart. It spent one week at the top of the chart and a total of seventeen weeks. The B-side, "Gonna Have Love", peaked at number ten on the country chart.