The version that popularized the song was the one recorded by Charley Pride, for the RCA label, on July 31, 1967, at RCA Victor Studio, 800 17th Ave. South, Nashville, TN, in the same session, they were also recorded: “Life turned her that way “, and,” The day the world stood still “, in this session Charley was accompanied by: Jack Clement (guitar), Harold Bradley (guitar), Jerry Hubbard (guitar), Lloyd Green (steel), Junior Huskey (bass), Jerry Carrigan (drums) and Hargus Robbins (piano). With
Song written by David Ball, Allen Shamblin & Stuart Ziff, was recorded by David Ball in January 1994, for the Warner label, with the production of Blake Chancey, was released on March 28, 1994. He reached number # 2 on the US Hot Country Songs charts, and on July 25, 1994, he would arrive at number # 1 on the Canada Country Tracks charts.
The song was included in David’s second studio album, Thinkin ‘Problem (Warner 1994), the release album on June 14, 1994, reached number # 6 on the U.S. Billb
“Burgers and Fries”, a song written by Ben Peters, was recorded by Charley Pride for the RCA label on January 11, 1978, at Sound Masters, 30 Music Sq. West, Nashville, TN. With the production of Jerry Bradley. The song was released in October 1978, on December 16 it reached number # 2 of the US Hot Country Songs charts, remaining a total of 14 weeks in the charts. On January 13, 1979, he reached # 1 on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks charts.
The song was included in Charley's twenty-third studi
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.
“Lonely Weekends”, a song written and recorded by Charlie Rich for the Phillips label, was recorded on October 14, 1959, at Sun Studio, 706 Union Ave., Memphis, TN, at the recording session Charlie was accompanied by: Roland Janes (guitar), Billy Riley (bass), James Van Eaton (drums) and Martin Willis (sax). With the production of Jack Clement, the song was released in January 1960. I reach number # 22 on the Billboard Hot 100 charts.
The song was included in Charlie Rich's first studio album,
Is a song written by Vince Matthews and Kent Westbury, and recorded by American country music artist Gene Watson. It was released in May 1975 as the second single and title track from the album Love in the Hot Afternoon. The song reached No. 3 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart, becoming his first top 40 and first top 10 hit on that chart.
On the original 45 record, it was paired with another great song The B-Side was “Through the Eyes of Love” from the pen of Jack Clement.
Two years l
A song written by Earl Thomas Conley and Mary Larkin, was recorded by Conway Twitty for the MCA label on July 10, 1975, at Bradley’s Barn Studios, Bender’s Ferry Road, Mount Juliet, TN. With the production of Owen Bradley, the single was released in October 1975, on January 31, 1976, reached # 1 on the charts of US Hot Country Songs, and a week later also reached # 1 in the charts. Canadian RPM Country Tracks. He was the twentieth number one in Conway’s career.
The song was included on Conway’s
Royden Dickey Lipscomb (born September 21, 1936), known professionally as Dickey Lee (sometimes misspelled Dickie Lee or Dicky Lee), is an American pop/country singer and songwriter, best known for the 1960s teenage tragedy songs "Patches" and "Laurie (Strange Things Happen)."
Lee made his first recordings in his hometown of Memphis for Tampa Records and Sun Records in 1957–58. He achieved his first chart success in 1962, when his composition "She Thinks I Still Care" was a hit for George Jones
"Guitar Man" is a 1967 song written by Jerry Reed, who took his version of it to number 53 on the Billboard country music charts in 1967.
Soon after Reed's single appeared, Elvis Presley recorded the song with Reed playing the guitar part, and it became a minor country and pop hit. According to Peter Guralnick in his two-volume biography of Presley, the singer had been trying unsuccessfully to record the tune, but wasn't happy with the groove. He said something to the effect of: "Get me that re
Esta página web utiliza cookies.
Esta página web utiliza cookies para brindarte la mejor experiencia online. Haznos saber si estás de acuerdo haciendo clic en la opción "Sí, acepto" a continuación. Si deseas obtener más información sobre las cookies que utilizamos y establecer tus preferencias con respecto a las cookies individuales, revisa nuestra Política de cookies. Más detalles aquí: política de cookies