“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
“Luther Played The Boogie”, a song written by Johnny Cash, was recorded by Johnny Cash And The Tennessee Two for the Sun label, was recorded on July 30, 1955, in that same session it was also recorded: “Folsom prison blues”, “Doggone lonesome” and “Meand eyed cat”. In the recording session Johnny was accompanied by: Luther Perkins (guitar) and Marshall Grant (bass). With the production of Sam Phillips, the song was released february 15, 1959..
I Can not Be Myself, a song written by Merle Haggard and recorded by Merle Haggard & The Strangers for the Capitol label, on July 9, 1970, at Capitol Recording Studio, 1750 North Vine Street, Hollywood, CA, in the recording participated: Red Lane (guitar), Roy Nichols (guitar), Bobby Wayne (guitar), Norman Hamlet (steel & dobro), Dennis Hromek (fender bass), Biff Adam (drums) and George French (piano). With the production by Ken Nelson, the single was released on October 10, 1970, on November 21
"Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down" is a song written by Kris Kristofferson that was recorded in 1969 by Ray Stevens before becoming a number one hit for Johnny Cash.
he biggest success for the song came from the Johnny Cash performance, which had been taped live at the Ryman Auditorium during a taping of The Johnny Cash Show as part of a "Ride This Train" segment, with filmed background visuals showing a down and out wanderer roaming around the Public Square area of Shelbyville, Tennessee. Cash intro
"Restless" is a 1968 song written by Carl Perkins and released as a single on Columbia Records. The song was recorded on September 27, 1968, and released as a 45 single, 4-44723, on Columbia, in December, 1968, backed with "11-43", reaching no. 20 on the Billboard country chart. The recording, produced by Bill Denny and Larry Butler, also appeared on the May, 1969 Columbia LP Carl Perkins' Greatest Hits.The song also appeared on the 1992 Carl Perkins compilation album Restless: The Columbia Rec
"Can't You See" was covered by American country music artist Waylon Jennings for his 1976 album Are You Ready for the Country. Jennings' version was released as the album's first single in July 1976 and peaked at number 4 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. It also reached number 1 on the RPM Country Tracks chart in Canada.
Hag is the twelfth studio album by Merle Haggard and The Strangers released on Capitol Records in 1971. It became his fifth album to top the Billboard country album charts. It also reached number 66 on the pop albums chart.
Hag was Haggard's first album with a majority of original songs in two years, following two tribute albums (to Jimmie Rodgers and Bob Wills) and two live albums in 1969 and 1970. While Hag spawned no #1 hits, it did include three singles that went to number 3. In his 2013 bo
Relase single september 1958.
Appearance on Album Ring of Fire: The Best of Johnny Cash 1963
Ring of Fire: The Best of Johnny Cash is the sixteenth album in total by the singer-songwriter Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1963 (see 1963 in music). This album collects tracks from singles and an EP released between 1959 and 1963, Cash's first years on the Columbia label, and marked the first release of these tracks in LP format, with the exception of "I Still Miss Someone," which had
"Season of My Heart" is a song written by George Jones and Darrell Edwards. The song was released as the b-side to the #4 hit "Why Baby Why" in 1955. The song was also recorded by Johnny Cash and, released in 1960, it became a #10 hit.
The song was one of Jones' best early ballads, included on many of his early studio and compilation albums with Starday and Mercury Records in the late 1950s. The song was even included on his debut 1957 album "The Grand Ole Opry's New Star", which was Starday's f
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