“I Wish I Was Crazy Again”, song written by Bob McDill, was recorded by Johnny Cash And Waylon Jennings for the Columbia label, there was a first recording on April 21, 1976, without Waylon, in House Of Cash, Hendersonville, TN In the same session, “City Jail” and “Far side banks of Jordan” were also recorded. Johnny was accompanied at the recording session by: Jerry Hensley (guitar), Jack Routh (guitar), Bob Wooton (guitar), Marshall Grant (bass), WS Holland (drums), Larry McCoy (piano). The fi
“What Is Truth”, a song written and recorded by Johnny Cash for the Columbia label, was recorded on March 9, 1970, at Columbia Recording Studio B, 804 16th Ave. South, Nashville, TN. In the recording session Johnny Cash was accompanied by: Bob Wootton (guitar), Norman Blake (dobro), Marshall Grant (bass) and W.S. Holland (drums). With Bob Johnston's production, the song was released on March 18, 1970, and on May 30, 1970, reached # 3 on the US Hot Country Songs charts, remaining on the charts a
"(Ghost) Riders in the Sky: A Cowboy Legend" is a cowboy-styled country/western song written in 1948 by American songwriter, film and television actor Stan Jones.
The tune sounds similar to "Spancil Hill" (traditional Irish folk song by Michael Considine, Irish emigrant to the United States in the 1870s).
A number of versions were crossover hits on the pop charts in 1949, the most successful being by Vaughn Monroe.The title has been written as "Ghost Riders", "Ghost Riders in the Sky", and "A
Johnny Cash performs the song “Sixteen Tons” on the album “Johnny Cash Is Coming To Town” Released on the Mercury label in 1987.
Travis recorded the song for the first time on August 8, 1946. But the best-known version is the one that Ernie Ford recorded in 1955 for the Capitol label. I reached number one on December 17, 1955.
“Man in Black” (or “The Man in Black”) is a protest song written and recorded by singer-songwriter Johnny Cash, originally released on his 1971 album of the same name. Cash himself was known as “The Man in Black” for his distinctive style of on-stage costuming.
The lyrics are an after-the-fact explanation of this with the entire song as a protest statement against the treatment of poor people by wealthy politicians, mass incarceration, and the war in Vietnam. In the intro to his first performa
Song written by Marshall Grant, was recorded on March 1, 1967, by Johnny Cash & June Carter, for the Columbia label, with the production of Don Law, was released on May 27, 1967. In the lists of US Country Tracks chart, the song arrived at number # 6.
The song was included in the twenty-fourth studio album of Johnny Cash, Carryin ‘on with Johnny Cash and June Carter (Columbia 1967), was recorded between January 11, 1967 – March 19, 1967, and was released in August 1967. In the lists of Country
Song written by Wayne Kemp, was recorded by Johnny Cash, for the Columbia label on March 5, 1976, with the production of Charlie Bragg & Don Davis, was released in April 1976. On May 29, 1976, it would reach number # 1 on the US Hot Country Songs charts, for two weeks in a row, on June 19 it would also reach number # 1 on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks lists. It would be his seventeenth number # 1 and last in solitary of his career, in 1985 he would get another number one with the Highwayman ba
Song written by Hal Bynum & Dave Kirby, was recorded by Johnny Cash with Waylon Jennings, for the Columbia label, recorded on July 6, 1976, with the production of Larry Butler, the song was released on May 20, 1978, at the lists of US Hot Country Songs, arrived at number # 2, and # 5 in the lists of Canadian RPM Country Tracks.
The song was included in Cash’s 57th studio album, I Would Like to See You Again (Columbia 1978), the album was recorded between July 6, 1976 – October 4, 1977, and was
Song written by John Stewart, recorded for the first time at the beginning of 1987, by John Stewart (Cypress Records 1987), Rosanne Cash recorded it a few months later for the Columbia label, with the production of Rodney Crowell, was released in July 1988, on November 12, 1988, reached number # 1 on the lists of US Hot Country Singles, in the lists of Canadian RPM Country Tracks reached the number # 2. It was the tenth number one of Rosanne’s career.
The song was included in Rosanne’s sixth st
Is a song written by humorist and poet Shel Silverstein and made popular by Johnny Cash. Cash recorded the song live in concert on February 24, 1969 at California’s San Quentin State Prison for his At San Quentin album. Cash also performed the song (with comical variations on the original performance) in December 1969 at Madison Square Garden. The live San Quentin version of the song became Cash’s biggest hit on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and his only top ten single there, spending three weeks