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Johnny Bush
country

Johnny Bush

"I love Johnny Bush. He is classic Texas honky-tonk, one of our state’s treasures. Every honky-tonker out there has tried to sing like him, myself included. Thanks, Johnny, for being a true Texas original, and for your friendship."

- George Strait
- Jeffrey Brown, Executive Director, Playhouse 2000 and The Kathleen C. Cailloux City Center For the Performing Arts
Claud Jacobs - representative for the Charity Concert Series benefiting the Bluebonnet Youth Ranch, Victoria Lion's Club and the Victoria College says,
"A day without Johnny Bush is like a day without sunshine.”

- Dallas Wayne, Willie’s Roadhouse, Sirius/XM
"Johnny Bush is one of my oldest and dearest friends. He and I started out together in music, and we're still together. Everything that's been said about me in this book, good and bad, is pretty accurate."

- Willie Nelson, "Whiskey River" (book)
- Sara Seidel, Executive Director, Farris Theatre, Richmond, Missouri
"the absolute johnny bush"
album available here

WELCOME!

The shows

The life

Johnny Bush Shinn III was born on Feb. 17, 1935, in Houston. At age 17, he became known as Johnny Bush because of a television announcer’s mix-up. The next day, he went to get his musician’s union card and it was already typed up – Johnny Bush, take it or leave it. He took it and ran.

Bush’s association with [Ray] Price opened doors in Nashville, and he got a job singing demo records for a big-league song publisher. Meanwhile, he played drums in Nelson’s new band, The Record Men, and tried to land a record deal. But label executives thought he sounded too much like Price. So Nelson, primarily known as a songwriter in the 1960s with such songs as Price’s “Night Life,” funded Bush’s first single recording, “Sound of a Heartache,” the title track of his debut album in 1967.

By 1972, Bush’s career was arching up into national prominence thanks to RCA Records, whose Nashville division was headed by the legendary Chet Atkins. Bush’s amazing vocals that soared to operatic levels with a honky-tonk beat led one music critic to dub him the “Country Caruso.”

“Whiskey River,” Bush’s first RCA single, was churning up the charts with airplay across the nation. He was selling out big clubs and was looking forward to a hard-charging tour to support the single.

Finally, in 1978, a correct diagnosis was made. He had spasmodic dysphonia, a rare neurological disorder that affects the signal between the brain and the larynx that essentially shuts down the muscles surrounding the vocal cords.

While tremendously relieved to discover the cause, Bush still faced an uncertain future. There were only experimental treatments available at that time.

In 1985, with the help of innovative voice exercises developed by speech therapist Gary Catona, Bush regenerated a large part of his singing range and improved his everyday speech skills. It sparked the first steps of an incredible renaissance of his career.

In 2002, a new treatment involving Botox injections into the muscles surrounding the vocal cords allowed Bush to reclaim his speaking voice and his “Country Caruso” range.

Since the turn of the millennium, Bush has released a dozen studio albums – “Lost Highway Saloon,” “Johnny Bush Sings Bob Wills,” “Green Snakes,” “Honkytonic,” “Texas State of Mind,” “Devil’s Disciple,” “Texas on a Saturday Night,” “Kashmere Gardens Mud: A Tribute to Houston’s Country Soul,” “Lillie’s White Lies,” “Who’ll Buy My Memories,” “Texas Legends: Johnny Rodriguez & Johnny Bush” and “Reflections.”

Bush was inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall of Fame in 2003 along with Kris Kristofferson and Lefty Frizzell, his hero. His life-long compadre Nelson did the honors.

His renewed visibility has made him a mentor to younger Texas artists who were inspired by the honky-tonk/hardcore country sound that Bush does so much to perpetuate. They regularly invite him to share the stage at their shows, presenting Bush with a new generation of fans.

Bush - “In contrast to the powers that be in Nashville, who have either boldly or subtly set out to kill the original roots of country music, in Texas it is our musical birthright and responsibility to keep these sources alive."

-- by JOHN GOODSPEED - Chairman of the Board, Texas Outdoor Writers Association, www.towa.org
p
Johnny Bush Shinn III was born on Feb. 17, 1935, in Houston. At age 17, he became known as Johnny Bush because of a television announcer’s mix-up. The next day, he went to get his musician’s union card and it was already typed up – Johnny Bush, take it or leave it. He took it and ran.

Bush’s association with [Ray] Price opened doors in Nashville, and he got a job singing demo records for a big-league song publisher. Meanwhile, he played drums in Nelson’s new band, The Record Men, and tried to land a record deal. But label executives thought he sounded too much like Price. So Nelson, primarily known as a songwriter in the 1960s with such songs as Price’s “Night Life,” funded Bush’s first single recording, “Sound of a Heartache,” the title track of his debut album in 1967.

By 1972, Bush’s career was arching up into national prominence thanks to RCA Records, whose Nashville division was headed by the legendary Chet Atkins. Bush’s amazing vocals that soared to operatic levels with a honky-tonk beat led one music critic to dub him the “Country Caruso.”

“Whiskey River,” Bush’s first RCA single, was churning up the charts with airplay across the nation. He was selling out big clubs and was looking forward to a hard-charging tour to support the single.

Finally, in 1978, a correct diagnosis was made. He had spasmodic dysphonia, a rare neurological disorder that affects the signal between the brain and the larynx that essentially shuts down the muscles surrounding the vocal cords.

While tremendously relieved to discover the cause, Bush still faced an uncertain future. There were only experimental treatments available at that time.

In 1985, with the help of innovative voice exercises developed by speech therapist Gary Catona, Bush regenerated a large part of his singing range and improved his everyday speech skills. It sparked the first steps of an incredible renaissance of his career.

In 2002, a new treatment involving Botox injections into the muscles surrounding the vocal cords allowed Bush to reclaim his speaking voice and his “Country Caruso” range.

Since the turn of the millennium, Bush has released a dozen studio albums – “Lost Highway Saloon,” “Johnny Bush Sings Bob Wills,” “Green Snakes,” “Honkytonic,” “Texas State of Mind,” “Devil’s Disciple,” “Texas on a Saturday Night,” “Kashmere Gardens Mud: A Tribute to Houston’s Country Soul,” “Lillie’s White Lies,” “Who’ll Buy My Memories,” “Texas Legends: Johnny Rodriguez & Johnny Bush” and “Reflections.”

Bush was inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall of Fame in 2003 along with Kris Kristofferson and Lefty Frizzell, his hero. His life-long compadre Nelson did the honors.

His renewed visibility has made him a mentor to younger Texas artists who were inspired by the honky-tonk/hardcore country sound that Bush does so much to perpetuate. They regularly invite him to share the stage at their shows, presenting Bush with a new generation of fans.

Bush - “In contrast to the powers that be in Nashville, who have either boldly or subtly set out to kill the original roots of country music, in Texas it is our musical birthright and responsibility to keep these sources alive."

-- by JOHN GOODSPEED - Chairman of the Board, Texas Outdoor Writers Association, www.towa.org

2019 - BMI Two Million-Air Award for 2 million spins of "Whiskey River"

2018
- Texas Regional Radio Report: Lifetime Achievement Award

2014 - First Recipient, Ameripolitan Founder of the Sound Award

2005 - BMI Million-Air Award for 1 million spins of "Whiskey River"

2003 -  Inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall of Fame

2001 - The National Council of Communicative Disorders and the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association honored Bush with their 2001 Annie Glenn Award at the 20th Anniversary Communication Awards at the Kennedy Center Terrace Theater

1973 - Library of Congress recognizes "Whiskey River" as one of the all time Top 20 country music standards

1970 - BMI Songwriter Achievement Award

1970 - Music City News Most Promising Male Vocalist

1968-1979 - Most Promising New Artist from Record World
"If I wasn't getting paid for this, I'd be doing it anyway. It's what I do."

"Retire from what? Breathing? People only retire from jobs they hate.
Performing is not a job. It's what I do."

The STORY

When it comes to Texas honky-tonk, nobody knows the music or the scene better than Johnny Bush. Author of Willie Nelson's classic concert anthem "Whiskey River," and singer of hits such as "You Gave Me a Mountain," "Undo the Right," "Jim, Jack and Rose," and "I'll Be There," Johnny Bush is a legend in country music, a singer-songwriter who has lived the cheatin', hurtin', hard-drinkin' life and recorded some of the most heart-wrenching songs about it. He has one of the purest honky-tonk voices ever to come out of Texas. And Bush's career has been just as dramatic as his songs—on the verge of achieving superstardom in the early 1970s, he was sidelined by a rare vocal disorder that he combated for thirty years. But, survivor that he is, Bush is once again filling dance halls across Texas and inspiring a new generation of musicians who crave the authenticity—the "pure D" country—that Johnny Bush has always had and that Nashville country music has lost.

In Whiskey River (Take My Mind), Johnny Bush tells the twin stories of his life and of Texas honky-tonk music. He recalls growing up poor in Houston's Kashmere Gardens neighborhood and learning his chops in honky-tonks around Houston and San Antonio—places where chicken wire protected the bandstand and deadly fights broke out regularly. Bush vividly describes life on the road in the 1960s as a band member for Ray Price and Willie Nelson, including the booze, drugs, and one-night stands that fueled his songs but destroyed his first three marriages. He remembers the time in the early 1970s when he was hotter than Willie and on the fast track to superstardom—until spasmodic dysphonia forced his career into the slow lane. Bush describes his agonizing, but ultimately successful struggle to keep performing and rebuild his fan base, as well as the hard-won happiness he has found in his personal life.

Woven throughout Bush's autobiography is the never-before-told story of Texas honky-tonk music, from Bob Wills and Floyd Tillman to Junior Brown and Pat Green. Johnny Bush has known almost all the great musicians, past and present, and he has wonderful stories to tell. Likewise, he offers shrewd observations on how the music business has changed since he started performing in the 1950s—and pulls no punches in saying how Nashville music has lost its country soul. For everyone who loves genuine country music, Johnny Bush, Willie Nelson, and stories of triumph against all odds, Whiskey River (Take My Mind) is a must-read.
With his early musical associations with both Willie Nelson and Ray Price, singer-songwriter John Bush Shinn III was a minor but significant figure in 1960s and 1970s Texas honky-tonk. Bush's most enduring claim to fame is the song "Whiskey River," which he wrote and had a Top Twenty country hit with in 1972.

With a vocal style hauntingly—perhaps damningly—reminiscent of Ray Price, Bush enjoyed minor chart success between 1969 and 1981 on Stop Records and RCA Records, as well as various independent labels. But his career was more than once hampered by a severe neurological condition that affected his voice . . .

The entry, written by veteran country music critic Bob Allen, goes on to mention Bush's early years playing nightclubs around Houston and San Antonio, his apprenticeships in nationally touring bands led by Nelson and Price, his Top 10 solo hits "Undo the Right" and "You Gave Me a Mountain," and Nelson's subsequent adoption of "Whiskey River" as an in-concert theme song. The brief entry concludes by noting Bush's 1998 "comeback" album, Talk to My Heart.

All true, and fair enough as far as it goes. So why is a "minor figure" in country music such as Johnny Bush writing his own book?

The first response to that question is for me to suggest that you read the book. As told in Bush's colorful—at times, extremely colorful—first-person narrative, the work provides its own best artistic justification. Bush proves himself to be as masterful at telling a story as he is at singing and songwriting.
"Johnny Bush and I started out together... The story contained in this book is gospel."    —Charley Pride

"From the crown of his western hat down to the tips of his needle-nosed James Leddy cowboy boots, Johnny Bush is pure-D Texas from the get-go. His telling reads like a honky-tonk song, only real; you can hear the hurtin', heartache, cheatin', and pain in every word and feel the boot-scootin' shuffle with every turn of the page."    —Joe Nick Patoski, author of Selena: Como La Flor and Stevie Ray Vaughn: Caught in the Crossfire and writer for Rolling Stone and No Depression

"Through his talents Johnny Bush has made a significant contribution to country music, and has given to his many fans the joy of magnificent music. You will enjoy meeting this creative man through this book."    —Ralph Emery

"I am as proud of Johnny Bush as I am of Willie Nelson, Roger Miller, and Johnny Paycheck—all Cherokee Cowboys alumni. I am especially proud of his triumph over his debilitating voice problem. This is the real story, told in his own voice."    —Ray Price

"From hard-time hungry Houston childhood to Nashville hit-making, from scuffling honky-tonk sideman to king of the Texas dancehalls, from victim of a strange career-killing illness to comeback kid, Johnny Bush has a Texas-sized story to tell about his life and times in country music. He tells it honestly, with humor and humility. Listen up when he speaks."    —John Morthland, contributing editor, Texas Monthly, and former associate editor of Rolling Stone, Creem, and Country Music

"Johnny Bush is one of my oldest and dearest friends. He and I started out together in music, and we're still together. Everything that's been said about me in this book, good or bad, is pretty accurate."    —Willie Nelson

"I love Johnny Bush. He is classic Texas honky-tonk, one of our state's treasures. Every honky-tonker out there has tried to sing like him, myself included. Thanks, Johnny, for being a true Texas original, and for your friendship."    —George Strait
Scroll up for more...
When it comes to Texas honky-tonk, nobody knows the music or the scene better than Johnny Bush. Author of Willie Nelson's classic concert anthem "Whiskey River," and singer of hits such as "You Gave Me a Mountain," "Undo the Right," "Jim, Jack and Rose," and "I'll Be There," Johnny Bush is a legend in country music, a singer-songwriter who has lived the cheatin', hurtin', hard-drinkin' life and recorded some of the most heart-wrenching songs about it. He has one of the purest honky-tonk voices ever to come out of Texas. And Bush's career has been just as dramatic as his songs—on the verge of achieving superstardom in the early 1970s, he was sidelined by a rare vocal disorder that he combated for thirty years. But, survivor that he is, Bush is once again filling dance halls across Texas and inspiring a new generation of musicians who crave the authenticity—the "pure D" country—that Johnny Bush has always had and that Nashville country music has lost.

In Whiskey River (Take My Mind), Johnny Bush tells the twin stories of his life and of Texas honky-tonk music. He recalls growing up poor in Houston's Kashmere Gardens neighborhood and learning his chops in honky-tonks around Houston and San Antonio—places where chicken wire protected the bandstand and deadly fights broke out regularly. Bush vividly describes life on the road in the 1960s as a band member for Ray Price and Willie Nelson, including the booze, drugs, and one-night stands that fueled his songs but destroyed his first three marriages. He remembers the time in the early 1970s when he was hotter than Willie and on the fast track to superstardom—until spasmodic dysphonia forced his career into the slow lane. Bush describes his agonizing, but ultimately successful struggle to keep performing and rebuild his fan base, as well as the hard-won happiness he has found in his personal life.

Woven throughout Bush's autobiography is the never-before-told story of Texas honky-tonk music, from Bob Wills and Floyd Tillman to Junior Brown and Pat Green. Johnny Bush has known almost all the great musicians, past and present, and he has wonderful stories to tell. Likewise, he offers shrewd observations on how the music business has changed since he started performing in the 1950s—and pulls no punches in saying how Nashville music has lost its country soul. For everyone who loves genuine country music, Johnny Bush, Willie Nelson, and stories of triumph against all odds, Whiskey River (Take My Mind) is a must-read.
With his early musical associations with both Willie Nelson and Ray Price, singer-songwriter John Bush Shinn III was a minor but significant figure in 1960s and 1970s Texas honky-tonk. Bush's most enduring claim to fame is the song "Whiskey River," which he wrote and had a Top Twenty country hit with in 1972.

With a vocal style hauntingly—perhaps damningly—reminiscent of Ray Price, Bush enjoyed minor chart success between 1969 and 1981 on Stop Records and RCA Records, as well as various independent labels. But his career was more than once hampered by a severe neurological condition that affected his voice . . .

The entry, written by veteran country music critic Bob Allen, goes on to mention Bush's early years playing nightclubs around Houston and San Antonio, his apprenticeships in nationally touring bands led by Nelson and Price, his Top 10 solo hits "Undo the Right" and "You Gave Me a Mountain," and Nelson's subsequent adoption of "Whiskey River" as an in-concert theme song. The brief entry concludes by noting Bush's 1998 "comeback" album, Talk to My Heart.

All true, and fair enough as far as it goes. So why is a "minor figure" in country music such as Johnny Bush writing his own book?

The first response to that question is for me to suggest that you read the book. As told in Bush's colorful—at times, extremely colorful—first-person narrative, the work provides its own best artistic justification. Bush proves himself to be as masterful at telling a story as he is at singing and songwriting.
"Johnny Bush and I started out together... The story contained in this book is gospel."    —Charley Pride

"From the crown of his western hat down to the tips of his needle-nosed James Leddy cowboy boots, Johnny Bush is pure-D Texas from the get-go. His telling reads like a honky-tonk song, only real; you can hear the hurtin', heartache, cheatin', and pain in every word and feel the boot-scootin' shuffle with every turn of the page."    —Joe Nick Patoski, author of Selena: Como La Flor and Stevie Ray Vaughn: Caught in the Crossfire and writer for Rolling Stone and No Depression

"Through his talents Johnny Bush has made a significant contribution to country music, and has given to his many fans the joy of magnificent music. You will enjoy meeting this creative man through this book."    —Ralph Emery

"I am as proud of Johnny Bush as I am of Willie Nelson, Roger Miller, and Johnny Paycheck—all Cherokee Cowboys alumni. I am especially proud of his triumph over his debilitating voice problem. This is the real story, told in his own voice."    —Ray Price

"From hard-time hungry Houston childhood to Nashville hit-making, from scuffling honky-tonk sideman to king of the Texas dancehalls, from victim of a strange career-killing illness to comeback kid, Johnny Bush has a Texas-sized story to tell about his life and times in country music. He tells it honestly, with humor and humility. Listen up when he speaks."    —John Morthland, contributing editor, Texas Monthly, and former associate editor of Rolling Stone, Creem, and Country Music

"Johnny Bush is one of my oldest and dearest friends. He and I started out together in music, and we're still together. Everything that's been said about me in this book, good or bad, is pretty accurate."    —Willie Nelson

"I love Johnny Bush. He is classic Texas honky-tonk, one of our state's treasures. Every honky-tonker out there has tried to sing like him, myself included. Thanks, Johnny, for being a true Texas original, and for your friendship."    —George Strait
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The MUSIC

THE ABSOLUTE JOHNNY BUSH
Scroll Down For All Songs on List
  1. I'LL GO TO A STRNAGER

  2. TODAY I STARTED LOVING YOU AGAIN

  3. WHISKEY RIVER

  4. EACH TIME

  5. RIGHT BACK IN YOUR ARMS

  6. UNDO THE RIGHT

  7. MY CUP RUNNETH OVER

  8. THE LAST THING I NEEDED

  9. I'LL BE THERE

  10. AIN'T YOUR MEMORY GOT NO PRIDE AT ALL

  11. THESE LIPS DON'T KNOW HOW TO SAY GOODBYE

  12. THIS HAS GOTTA LAST A LONG LONGTIME

  13. I GOTTA GET DRUNK

  14. THE DOOR

  15. YOU'RE PLAYING HARD TO FORGET

  16. iF I SAY I LOVE YOU

  17. YOU'LL NEVER LEAVE ME COMPLETELY

  18. AIN'T NO HONKY TONKS IN JAIL

  19. AS LONG AS I AM DREAMING

  20. WITHOUT A SONG

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HONKY TONIC
  1. WHAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS

  2. Leave My Mama Out Of This

  3. Ol' What's Her Name (W/kevin fowler)

  4. Tonight Her Memory's Raisin' Hell

  5. Jones On The jukebox (w/tommy alverson)

  6. the door

  7. i'll be there

  8. some people just get lucky (w/urbina jones)

  9. Puttin' Out An Old Flame

  10. Each Time

  11. Did We Have To Come This Far To Say Goodbye

  12. I Gotta Get Drunk (w/cooder graw & willie nelson)

  13. whiskey river (w/willie nelson)

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REFLECTIONS
  1. A MOMENT ISN'T VERY LONG

  2. JEALOUSLY INSANE

  3. THE DOOR

  4. STATUE OF A FOOL

  5. ALL THE RAGE IN PARIS

  6. TROUBADOUR

  7. NEON NIGHTMARE

  8. MAN WITH NO SOUL AT ALL

  9. SHE THINKS I STILL CARE

  10. I CAN FEEL YOU IN HIS ARMS

  11. SHE'S THE TRIP I'VE BEEN ON

  12. EASE ME TO THE GROUND

  13. WHERE WERE YOU LAST NIGHT

  14. DEJA VU

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LOST HIGHWAY SALOON
  1. THE SAME OLE ME

  2. WHEN IT'S YOUR TURN TO FALL

  3. WISH I'D SEEN YOUR GOING COMING

  4. MAYBE, MAYBE NOT

  5. THE WALL

  6. YOU'VE GOT TILL SUNDOWN

  7. LOST HIGHWAY SALOON

  8. HANDS CAN SAY A LOT BENEATH THE TABLE

  9. THEY'RE HANGING ME TONIGHT

  10. I'LL NEVER BE FREE

  11. HOME TO TEXAS

  12. PRIDE GOES BEFORE A FALL

  13. SO THIS IS THE FALL

  14. WINE INTO WATER

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DEVIL'S DISCIPLE
  1. Long Black Veil

  2. Blackjack County Chain

  3. Half a Man

  4. Jethro

  5. I Know Your Memory Well

  6. Ode to the Hole in Willie's Guitar

  7. Blaine's

  8. Devil's Disciple

  9. Angel Flying Too Close to the Ground

  10. Good Deal Lucille

  11. Genuine Healer of Time

  12. Spurrin' the Chrome Off the Barstool

  13. Spring Won't Pass Me By

  14. WHERE WERE YOU LAST NIGHT

  15. THREE WOODEN CROSSES

Preiswert

GREEN SNAKES
  1. GREEN SNAKES ON THE CEILING

  2. WHEN DID YOU STOP LOVIN' ME

  3. I WISH THAT I COULD FALL IN LOVE TODAY

  4. DRIVING NAILS IN MY COFFIN

  5. RAINBOW IN DADDY'S EYES

  6. DOS TACOS

  7. THE NEXT VOICE YOU HEAR

  8. HE DON'T DESERVE YOU ANYMORE

  9. GLORY TRAIN (HOLY TRAIN)

  10. CHEATIN' FIRE

  11. NOBODY'S BUSINESS

  12. THE TRUTH ABOUT YOU

  13. YOU DON'T HAVE TO BE A BABY TO CRY

  14. MOON MULLICAN STORY

  15. THE PIPELINER BLUES

Preiswert

WHO'LL BUY MY MEMORIES
  1. LOUD MUSIC & STRONG WINE

  2. DEVIL'S DISCIPLE

  3. GENUINE HEALER OF TIME

  4. DEATH IN THE FAMILY

  5. I'M STILL NOT OVER YOU

  6. MY NEXT BOTTLE OF WINE

  7. WHEN LOVIN' ME WAS WRONG

  8. AM I THAT EASY TO FORGET

  9. CONSCIENCE I'M GUILTY

  10. HELL STAYS OPEN ALL NIGHT LONG

  11. I'VE GOT A NEW HEARTACHE

  12. WHO'LL BUY MY MEMORIES

  13. POP A TOP (W/JIM ED BROWN)

  14. IF I WERE ME

  15. DRINKING CHAMPAGNE

  16. i'VE COME BACK TO SAY I LOVE YOU

Preiswert

LILLIE'S WHITE LIES
  1. LILLIE'S WHITE LIES

  2. ONE SHOT AT A TIME

  3. THERE'LL BE NO TEARDRoPS TONIGHT

  4. ADD ANOTHER FOOL TO THE FLAME

  5. IN MY FRAME OF MIND

  6. CRAZY DREAMS

  7. YOU'RE TURNING DOWN THE FLAME OF LOVE TOO LOW

  8. MIND BREAKIN' BLUES

  9. THE WOMEN MAKE A FOOL OUT OF ME

  10. SEPTEMBER IN YOUR EYES

  11. I WENT CRAZY FOR A WHILE

  12. I MUST BE OUT OF MY MIND

  13. I CAN'T GET YOU OFF OF MY MIND

  14. I CAN FEEL HIM TOUCHING YOU ALL OVER ME

  15. TONIGHT HE LAID HER MEMORY TO REST

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KASHMERE GARDENS MUD
  1. KASHMERE GARDENS MUD

  2. I'LL SAIL MY SHIP ALONE

  3. FREE SOUL

  4. BORN TO LOSE

  5. TEQUILA & TEARDROPS

  6. PANCO & LEFTY

  7. FAMILY BIBLE

  8. JOLE BLON

  9. THEY TOOK THE STARS OUT OF HEAVEN

  10. THESE HANDS

  11. BLOODY MARY MORNING

  12. I WANT A DRINK OF THAT WATER

  13. KASHMERE GARDENS REPRISE

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TEXAS LEGENDS
  1. YOU LIED TO ME

  2. TROUBLES

  3. THE RIO GRAND RUNS RED

  4. OLE WORE OUT COWBOYS

  5. IF CHEATERS NEVER WIN

  6. VAMOOSE VAMONOS

  7. WHAT DO I DO WITH ME NOW

  8. THERE'S SOMEBODY ELSE ON YOUR MIND

  9. IF I HAVEN'T SAID I LOVE YOU

  10. LEAVING LYIN' DOWN

  11. A SOFT PLACE TO FALL

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HOT TEXAS COUNTRY
  1. THE TWENTY-FOURTH HOUR

  2. PICK ME UP ON YOUR WAY DOWN

  3. WAIT TILL THE SUN SHINES NELLIE

  4. YOU DONE ME WRONG

  5. IF YOU'LL HOLD THE LADDER

  6. I CAN'T SEE TEXAS FROM HERE

  7. THERE'LL ALWAYS BE HONKY TONKS IN TEXAS

  8. JUST RIDIN' THROUGH

  9. BROKEN PROMISE LAND

  10. AFTERNOON RENDEZVOUS

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WHISKEY RIVER
  1. THERE STANDS THE GLASS

  2. ANOHER BRIDGE TO BURN

  3. POUR THE WINE

  4. YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU

  5. WHISKEY RIVER

  6. WOMAN SENSUOUS WOMAN

  7. RIGHT BACK IN YOUR ARMS AGAIN

  8. THIS HAS GOT TO LAST

  9. ITS THE LAST TIME I'LL EVER CHEAT ON YOU

  10. THESE LIPS DON'T KNOW HOW TO SAY GOODBYE

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SOUND OF A HEARTACHE
  1. SOUND OF A HEARTACHE

  2. LONELY STREET

  3. YOU OUGHT TO HEAR ME CRY

  4. FAREWELL PARTY

  5. AN EYE FOR AN EYE

  6. WAY TO SURVIVE

  7. A MOMENT ISN'T VERY LONG

  8. I CAN FEEL YOU IN HIS ARMS

  9. JEALOUSLY INSANE

  10. DANNY BOY

  11. CONSCIENCE TURN YOUR BACK

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GREATEST HITS VOLUME i
Scroll Down For All Songs on List
  1. TEXAS DANCE HALL GIRL

  2. HOME IN SAN ANTONE

  3. HERE COMES THE WORLD AGAIN

  4. THAT RAIN MAKIN' BABY OF MINE

  5. PASS ME BY

  6. LORD LET A LIE COME TRUE

  7. MUSCATEL MEMORIES

  8. HAVEN'T I ALWAYS

  9. I CAN FEEL HIM TOUCHING YOU

  10. THERE STANDS THE GLASS

  11. STAND BY ME

  12. WE'RE BACK IN LOVE AGAIN

  13. TOY TELEPHONE

  14. I'VE JUST DESTROYED THE WORLD

  15. JENNIFER

  16. HALF A WORLD

  17. I REALLY DON'T WANT TO KNOW

  18. SOMETHING SEEMS TO FALL APART INSIDE

  19. MAN WITH NO SOUL AT ALL

  20. SECRET LOVE

  21. EASE ME TO THE GROUND

  22. FROM TENNESSEE TO TEXAS

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GREATEST HITS 1968 - 1972
Scroll Down For All Songs on List
  1. what a way to live

  2. warmth of the wind

  3. each time

  4. my cup runneth over

  5. undo the right

  6. you gave me a mountain

  7. jim, jack, and rose

  8. it's all in the game

  9. i'll be there

  10. my joy

  11. city lights

  12. i'll go to a stranger

  13. when daddy lived in houston

  14. when the grass grows over me

  15. mama's hungry eyes

  16. when my conscience hurts the most

  17. you'll never leave me completely

  18. cuando caliente del sol

  19. cold, cold hands

  20. life turned her that way

  21. unchained melody

  22. bottle, bottle

  23. apartment #9

  24. today i started loving you again

Preiswert