Jeanne Pruett recorded it for the MCA label, on December 29, 1972, in Bradley's Barn, 722 Bender's Ferry Road, Mount Juliet, TN, in the same recording session two other songs were also recorded: “sweet, sweet heart” and “The only way to hold your man.”, Jeanne was accompanied at the recording session by: Grady Martin (guitar), Ray Edenton (guitar), Harold Bradley (guitar), Jerry Shook (guitar and harmonica), Pete Wade (guitar), Bob Moore (bass), Buddy Harman (drums), Jerry Smith (piano), The Jor
“A six pack to go” , a song written by Dick Hart, Johnny Lowe and Hank Thompson, was first recorded by Hank Thompson And The Brazos Valley Boys for the Capitol label on December 16, 1959, at Capitol Recording Studio, 1750 North Vine St., Hollywood, CA, in the same recording session, three other songs were also recorded: “Take a look at this broken heart of mine”, “She's a girl without any sweetheart” and “A fooler a faker “. Hank was accompanied in this recording session by: Billy Gray (guitar),
“If Hollywood Don't Need You (Honey I Still Do)”, a song written by Bob McDill, was recorded by Don Willams for the MCA label, in January 1982, Sound Emporium, 3100 Belmont Blvd., Nashville, TN together with the song the rest of the album was recorded, Don was accompanied in the recording session by: Billy Sanford (guitar), Dave Kirby (guitar), Lloyd Green (steel), Joseph Allen (bass), Charles Cochran (keyboards) and with the collaborations: Scratch Band, The Nashville String Machine and Sheldon
Song written by June Carter & Merle Kilgore, was recorded by Johnny Cash, for the Columbia label, on March 25, 1963, at Columbia Recording Studio, 804 16th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, Johnny, was accompanied on the recording by, Jack Clement (guitar), Luther Perkins (electric guitar), Marshall Grant (bass), WS Holland (drums), Bill Pursell (piano), Karl Garvin (trumpet), Bill McElhiney (trumpet), and The Carter Family (back vocal). With the production of Don Law & Frank Jones, it was released on
Song written by Steve Dorff, Sandy Pinkard, Sam Atchley and Bud Dain, was recorded by Mel Tillis, for the MCA label, was recorded in April 1979, at Glaser Sound Studio, 916 9th Ave. South, Nashville, TN. With the production of Jimmy Bowen, was released in June 1979, on August 18, 1979, the song reached # 1 on the lists of US Hot Country Songs, for a week, and remained in the charts for 15 weeks, in the Canadian RPM Country Tracks lists, it reached # 3. It was the fifth number one in Mel’s career
Joshua would be included on the album of the same name, Joshua (RCA 1970), was recorded between October 31, 1969, and February 11, 1970, was released on April 12, 1970. The album reached # 16 on the country albums chart. Parton received her first Grammy nomination in the category of Best Female Vocal Country for the song, losing to Lynn Anderson.
The song is about a man who lived alone in a small cabin near the train track, had a bad reputation, surly and little talkative, the protagonist of th
A song written and recorded by Hank Williams Jr. for the Elektra / Curb label, recorded in February 1979 in Hollywood, CA, with the production of Jimmy Bowen, was released on May 28, 1979. On August 11, 1979, it reached number # 4 on the Hot Country Singles charts, and remained 15 weeks on the charts. In the Canadian RPM Country Tracks lists, reached the number # 16. In April 2016 I reached 909,000 digital copies, is one of his most popular songs.
The song was included on the album of the same
“For Loving You”, a song written by Steve Karliski and Rossini Pinto, was recorded by Bill Anderson & Jan Howard for the Decca label, was recorded on September 27, 1966, at Columbia Recording Studio, 804 16th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, in the recording session Bill & Jan, were accompanied by: Jerry Shook (guitar), Ray Edenton (guitar), Jim Lance (guitar), Sonny Garrish (steel), Roy M. “Junior” Huskey, Jr. (bass), Leonard Miller (drums) and Floyd Cramer (piano).With the production of Owen Bradley
Hank Williams, who had heard both versions, Miller and Griffin, inspired them to sing it. I started to sing in The Louisiana Hayride, in August 1948, with only one time was enough to arouse the interest of the audience, getting crazy with the version of Hank Williams. Williams decided that I wanted to record the song, but both the producer, Fred Rose, as his band, does not like the idea of recording it. But Williams aware of the success of the song, recorded at the end of a session in half an ho
I'm Moving On, a song written by Hank Snow and recorded by Hank Snow (The Singing Ranger) And His Rainbow Ranch Boys for the RCA label, was recorded on March 28, 1950, on Brown Radio
Productions, 240 1/2 4th Ave. North, Nashville, TN, Hank was accompanied in the session by: Hank Snow (vocal and guitar), Joseph Talbot III (steel), Ernie Newton (bass) and Tommy Waden (fiddle). With the production of Stephen Sholes, the song was released in May 1950, on August 19, 1950, it reached number # 1 on the
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