The song was written by Hank Mills & Walter Haynes, the song was recorded by Del Reeves (born July 14, died January 1, 2007) on December 8, 1964 and was released on single at the beginning of February 1965 for the United label Artists, the production was in charge of Kelso Herston. The song reached number one on the US country charts, on May 15, 1965, it remained two weeks in a row in this position and twenty weeks on the country charts. Girl on the billboard, was the first and only number one f
The song was written by the rockabilly artist, JP Richardson, known by the nickname of the Big Bopper.JP was the first to record the song in 1958, George Jones recorded it in January 1959, for the Mercury label with the production of Pappy Daily, it was released on February 9, 1959. On April 13, it reached number one on the country charts, and remained five weeks in a row, it became the first number one for George Jones, at the age of 27 years.
George Jones grew up in Beaumont, Texas and, as a
In 1965, Jody Miller released an answer record to Roger Miller's blockbuster hit "King of the Road", titled "Queen of the House" (which became her signature hit, peaking at number 12 on the Billboard Hot 100 and at number 5 on the country singles chart). Miller won the Grammy award for Best Female Country Vocal Performance for the song in 1966.
"Big Bad John" is a country song originally performed by Jimmy Dean, who wrote and composed in collaboration with Roy Acuff. Released in September 1961, by the beginning of November it went to number one on the Billboard Hot 100 and won Dean the 1962 Grammy Award for Best Country & Western Recording, and was nominated for the Grammy Award for Song of the Year.
The song and its sequels tell a story typical of American folklore, reminiscent of Paul Bunyan or John Henry. Big Bad John was also the
Roger Miller sings "Dang Me," "Chug-A-Lug" and "You Can't Rollerskate In A Buffalo Herd" on the season premiere of ABC's "The Jimmy Dean Show."
"Dang Me" is a song by American country music artist Roger Miller, and 1964's Grammy Award winner for Best Country & Western Song. It was Miller's first chart-topping country hit and first Top Ten pop music hit, and it was a novelty song whose "jazzy instrumental section" helped make it "the quintessential example of Miller's lighthearted humor, which b
Billy Wayne Grammer (August 28, 1925 – August 10, 2011) was an American country music singer and accomplished guitar player. He recorded the million-selling "Gotta Travel On", which made it onto both the country and pop music charts in 1959. Grammer would become a regular performer on the Grand Ole Opry, eventually designing, and marketing his namesake guitar after co-founding a guitar company, in Nashville, Tennessee.
"If I Talk to Him" is a song written by Dolores Edgin and Priscilla Mitchell, and released as a single by American country artist Connie Smith. It was produced by Bob Ferguson and released on her 1966 studio album Miss Smith Goes to Nashville. The song was released in August 1965 and reached the Top 5 on the Billboard Magazine country music chart, becoming her fourth Top 10 single. The song was recorded under RCA Victor Records.
Clarence Eugene "Hank" Snow (May 9, 1914 – December 20, 1999) was a Canadian-American country music artist. In a career that spanned more than 50 years, he recorded 140 albums and charted more than 85 singles on the Billboard country charts from 1950 until 1980. His number-one hits include the self-penned songs "I'm Moving On", "The Golden Rocket" and The Rhumba Boogie and famous versions of "I Don't Hurt Anymore", "Let Me Go, Lover!", "I've Been Everywhere", "Hello Love", as well as other top 1
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
"Love's Gonna Live Here" is a 1963 single by Buck Owens, who also wrote the song. The single would be Buck Owens' second number one on the country charts spending sixteen weeks at the top spot and a total of thirty weeks on the chart.
After "Love's Gonna Live Here" finished its 16-week stay at No. 1, no other song would spend more than 10 weeks at No. 1 for 49 years; the closest any song came was 2 1/2 years later, with David Houston's "Almost Persuaded" spending nine weeks at No. 1 from August