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George Hamilton IV To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD)

To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD)
 
 
 

catalog number: BCD15773

weight in Kg 2,200

 

Ready to ship today,
Delivery time appr. 1-3 workdays

$141.54 *
 
 
 
 
 

George Hamilton IV: To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD)

6-CD box (LP-size) with 96-page hardcover book, 179 tracks. Playing time approx. 465 mns.

George Hamilton IV has been the best ambassador country ever had. His 50-year career began with 'A Rose And A Baby Ruth' in 1956, and he was a rock 'n' roll star for several years before he became one of the first rockers to return to country music. After signing with RCA, he broadened country music, recording songs by folk musicians. This set contains all the Colonial and ABC recordings, including A Rose And A Baby Ruth and Why Don't They Understand, as well as his RCA recordings up to 1965, including Abilene and Forth Worth, Dallas Or Houston. The set also includes private demos, live recordings from The Arthur Godfrey Show and The Grand Ole Opry, and many photos from George's personal collection.

6-CD box (LP-size) with 96-page hardcover book, 179 tracks. Playing time approx. 465 mns


 

Songs

Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 1
1: Sleeping At The Foot Of The Bed (H.HAMILTON)
2: Caribean
3: Satisfaction Guaranteed
4: A Satisfied Mind (THE SERENADERS)
5: Out Behind The Barn (THE SERENADERS)
6: Serenader's Swing (THE SERENADERS)
7: It's My Way
8: I'll Always Remember You
9: Jalopy Jane
10: Driftin' (version 1)
11: Daniel Boone
12: Driftin' (version 2)
13: THE ARTHUR GODFREY SHOW TAPES '56/'57: chat
14: I've Got A Secret
15: the verdict
16: I've Got A Secret
17: chat
18: Sam
19: chat
20: Jamaica Farewell
21: He's Movin' On
22: A Rose And A Baby Ruth
23: I've Got A Secret
24: It Was Me
25: If You Don't Know, I Ain't Gonna Tell You
26: Everybody's Body
Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 2
1: Sam
2: A Rose And A Baby Ruth
3: If You Don't, I Ain't Gonna Tell You
4: If I Possessed A Printing Press
5: Only One Love
6: Everybody's Body (master)
7: High School Romance
8: Everybody's Body (take 10)
9: Why Don't They Understand
10: Little Tom
11: Even Tho'
12: You Tell Me Your Dream
13: Carolina Moon
14: Let Me Call You Sweetheart
15: When I Grow Too Old To Dream
16: Tell Me Why
17: Aura Lee
18: Girl Of My Dreams
19: Drink To Me Only With Thine Eyes
20: Love's Old Sweet Song
21: Auld Lang Syne
22: Ivy Rose
23: Clementine
24: One Heart
25: May I
26: Now And For Always
27: House Of Gold
28: I Can't Help It
Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 3
1: Your Cheatin' Heart
2: Half As Much
3: I Could Never Be Ashamed Of You
4: I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry
5: Cold, Cold Heart
6: (I Heard That) Lonesome Whistle
7: Wedding Bells
8: Who's Taking You To The Prom
9: I Know Where I'm Goin'
10: You Win Again
11: Take These Chains From My Heart
12: So Soon
13: When Will I Know
14: Lucy, Lucy
15: House A Car And A Wedding Ring
16: The Two Of Us
17: The Steady Game
18: Last Night We Fell In Love
19: Can You Blame Us
20: Love Has Come To Our House
21: Gee
22: One Little Acre
23: I Know Your Sweetheart
24: Tremble
25: Why I'm Walkin'
26: Loneliness Is All Around Me
27: Before This Day Ends
28: The Wrong Side Of The Tracks
29: It's Just The Idea
30: A Walk On The Wild Side Of Life
31: That's How It Goes
Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 4
1: To You And Yours (From Me And Mine)
2: Three Steps To The Phone (Millions Of Miles)
3: The Ballad Of Widder Jones
4: I Want A Girl
5: Those Brown Eyes
6: Where Did The Sunshine Go?
7: Baby Blue Eyes
8: Life's Rail Way To Heaven
9: East Virginia
10: The Wall
11: If You Don't, Somebody Else Will
12: Rainbow
13: I Will Miss You When You Go
14: Life Is Too Short
15: China Doll
16: Tender Hearted Baby
17: Commerce Street And Sixth A Venue North
18: If You Don't Know I Ain't Gonna Tell You
19: (I Want To Go) Where Nobody Knows Me
20: The Roving Gambler
21: Oh So Many Years
22: Jimmy Brown The Newsboy
23: The Little Lunch Box
24: Come On Home Boy
25: The Everglades
26: You Are My Sunshine
27: The Last Letter
28: If You Want Me To
29: Linda With The Lonely Eyes
30: In This Very Same Room
Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 5
1: Mine
2: Oh So Many Years
3: Remember M, Remember E, Remember Me
4: There's More Pretty Girls Than One
5: You're Easy To Love
6: For Worth, Dallas Or Houston
7: Fair And Tender Ladies
8: Kentucky
9: Candy Apple Red
10: Tag Along
11: The Little Grave
12: Texarkana, Pecos Or Houston
13: Truck Driving Man
14: A Rose And A Baby Ruth
15: Roll Muddy River
16: That's All Right
17: Driftwood On The River
18: Let's Say Goodbye Like We Said Hello
19: Rainbow At Midnight
20: It's Been So Long Darlin'
21: Letters Have No Arms
22: Walking The Floor Over You
23: I Will Miss You When You Go
24: Half A Mind
25: You Nearly Lose Your Mind
26: Fortunes In Memories
27: Soldier's Last Letter
28: Thanks A Lot
29: A Nice Place To Visit
30: Twist Of The Wrist
Hamilton IV, George - To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD) Box set 6
1: (You Don't Love Me) Anymore
2: The Late Mister Jones
3: Write Me A Picture
4: Something Special To Me
5: I've Got A Secret
6: Slightly Used
7: Under Your Spell Again
8: Above And Beyond
9: Excuse Me (I Think I've Got A Heartache)
10: Wishful Thinking
11: I Don't Believe I'll Fall In Love Today
12: Foolin' Around
13: Another Day, Another Dollar
14: Keep Those Cards And Letters Coming In
15: Under The Influence Of Love
16: Big, Big Love
17: You Better Not Do That
18: Long Black Limousine
19: Together Again
20: THE GRAND OLE OPRY LIVE RECORDINGS: Abilene
21: Three Steps To The Phone (Millions Of Miles)
22: A Rose And A Baby Ruth
23: Fort Worth, Dallas Or Houston
24: Before This Day Ends
25: Truck Driving Man
26: Walking The Floor Over You
27: Write Me A Picture
28: If You Don't Know, I Ain't Gonna Tell You

 

Artikeleigenschaften von George Hamilton IV: To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD)

  • Interpret: George Hamilton IV

  • Albumtitel: To You And Yours From Me And Mine (6-CD)

  • Format Box set
  • Genre Country

  • Music Genre Country Music
  • Music Style Classic Country Artists
  • Music Sub-Genre 002 Classic Country Artists
  • Edition 2 Deluxe Edition
  • Title To You And Yours From Me And Mine 6-CD&88-B.
  • Label BEAR FAMILY RECORDS

  • Price code FK
  • SubGenre Country - General

  • EAN: 4000127157737

  • weight in Kg 2.200
 
 

Artist description "Hamilton IV, George"

George Hamilton IV

My North Country Home

George Hamilton IV is a long-standing member of the Grand Ole Opry, with many hit records under his belt, from his first, A Rose And A Baby Ruth, to his biggest, Abilene. Along the way, George Hamilton IV has earned a well-deserved reputation as the 'International Ambassador of Country Music.' One of the ways GH4 (as his fans call him) has perpetuated this reputation was by recording songs by Canadian artists, bringing exposure and fame to a previously unknown group of North-of-the-Border singers and songwriters. This compilation focuses on these songs of Canadian origin, and the singers and writers who found their songs a voice through George Hamilton IV.

"For a time, I became obsessed with Canadiana, and the story songs found in Canadian folk music," George recounts. "I really do feel like the Canadian songwriters really lifted our country music out of just the cheating and drinking songs, and caused the music to become more appealing to city kids, and people outside of America."

George Hege Hamilton IV hails from North Carolina, where he was born in the town of Winston-Salem on July 19, 1937. The Hamiltons were descendents of the Scottish Hamilton clan, and part of the great influx of Scots and Scotch-Irish into the Appalachians and Southeast states. His easy-going demeanor and country charm is typical of the men of North Carolina, and his authentic manner has been accepted by audiences because of his innate believability.

Typical of children of the depression in the Deep South, George grew up with country music in the home. His grandfather was a Jimmie Rodgers fan, and played The Singing Brakeman's 78s while bouncing young George on his lap. George's father, George Hege Hamilton III, known to all as 'Hege,' worked at a drug store in Winston-Salem owned by 'Goody' Goodman— a store soon to become famous throughout the country as the headquarters of 'Goody's' Headache Powder. It wasn't 'Hege' that inspired George to get into music, however, it was his mother, Mary Lillian—called 'Sis' by her friends and family. 'Sis' encouraged young George's passion for country music, even taking her son to see live early morning radio performances. It was during this time that George first performed, as a guest on some of these live radio shows.

As a young boy, George declared that he was going to be a country music performer, and unusually, his parents (especially his mother) encouraged his ambition. When George was 12 or 13, he bought a guitar with money made from a paper route, and not long afterwards he began taking bus trips to Nashville to see his favorite country singers perform. His perseverance led to encounters with some of his heroes like Ernest Tubb, Eddy Arnold, and Chet Atkins, who took a liking to George and brought him backstage at the Ryman Auditorium for a Grand Ole Opry show. The meeting with Chet hinted at things to come, as Chet would later sign George to RCA Records.

Backstage at the Opry, Chet introduced George to Hank Snow. Hank was one of his big idols, and the first "actual Canadian," as George puts it, that he had ever met. George recalls asking Hank for a guitar pick, and Hank told him he needed it for the late show at the Opry, but that he would mail it to him, if George gave him his address.

"I thought to myself, yeah right," recalls George, "but sure enough, a week or so later, I get a package in the mail from Hank Snow. Inside the package was a signed photograph, and that guitar pick Selo-taped to the picture. That really reinforced Hank Snow as one of my idols. Of course, he sang a lot of songs about Canada, and that was what originally inspired me to think about Canadian music. I was also a fan of 'Montana Slim,' who of course was another Canadian whose real name was Wilf Carter. He was known as the father of Canadian country music."

Back home in Winston-Salem, George performed at his school and formed a trio with fellow students Henry Heitman and Jim Gay, a group they called The Serenaders. The group played lots of local functions and dances, and began making demonstration records at a local music store. George was very keen to make a career in country music. On one of his trips to Nashville, he met Ernest Tubb backstage at the Grand Ole Opry and asked if he could sing a song at an upcoming March Of Dimes Telethon at the Princess Theater. Ernest was only scheduled to sing three songs, but in an effort to support the youngster, allowed George to sing a song on the show. George promptly fumbled the words and felt like he really blew his chance, but Ernest consoled him after the show and told him that if he really believed country music was his future, he should stick with it. This incident only reinforced George's desires, and soon he sent some of the demonstration records that The Serenaders had made to a small label in nearby Chapel Hill, North Carolina. The label, Colonial, had just had a regional hit with a record by local hero Andy Griffith—the colloquial comedy routine What It Was, Was Football—and George thought the label owner, Orville Campbell, might be interested in his music. Campbell sent George a letter back, telling him "If you're ever in Chapel Hill, look me up." As it turned out, George had already enrolled at the University Of North Carolina in Chapel Hill for the fall semester, and when he got there, he wasted little time before contacting Campbell and taking him up on his offer.

"I just about worried Mr. Campbell to death," George told author Dale Vinicur, "I felt I was destined to be on the Grand Ole Opry. I could feel it in my bones, and I couldn't understand why he couldn't see it as clearly as I did."

Orville Campbell of Colonial Records agreed to take George into the recording studio, but advised him that he would need some original songs to record. George wrote two songs, I've Got A Secret and Sam, and in March 1956 he and his group featuring Henry Heitman on bass and Joe Tanner on guitar entered the WUNC studios on the campus of the University. The Radio and Television department had a studio set up in Swain Hall that was primitive, but as advanced as anything in North Carolina at the time. The two songs were released on a Colonial 45 in May 1956, achieving some local success and ensuring that a follow-up would be in order. Although the first 45 came out as simply George Hamilton, label-owner Campbell decided that George's stage name would be George Hamilton IV, and urged George to play up the 'IV' image by having the roman numerals embroidered on his wardrobe, a memorable touch that George continues to this day.

Although George loved country music and envisioned himself a country singer with a touch of the new Elvis rockabilly sound, Orville Campbell decided that George should be a teen-idol type singer doing pop ballads. In the meantime, George and future songwriting legend John D. Loudermilk had become acquainted at the television station of the University of North Carolina, and had spent some time discussing their mutual love of music. John D. Loudermilk, who at this stage in his career also fancied himself a singer with similar dreams of stardom, wrote a song called A Rose And A Baby Ruth and played it for George, who didn't care too much for it when he initially heard it. When Loudermilk performed the song live on a local radio station, Orville Campbell taped the song off the air and decided it had such crossover teen pop appeal that it would be George’s next record.

George Hamilton Iv My North Country Home (3-CD)
Read more at: https://www.bear-family.com/hamilton-iv-george-my-north-country-home-3-cd.html
Copyright © Bear Family Records

 
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