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Red Sovine Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)

catalog number: CDJAS3664

weight in Kg 0,100


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Red Sovine: Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)

(2014/Jasmine) 24 tracks

(2014/Jasmine) 24 tracks



Sovine, Red - Hold Everything (Till I Get Home) CD 1
1: No Money In This Deal
2: One Is A Lonely Number
3: Invitation To The Blues
4: If I Could Come Back
5: Brand New Low
6: Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)
7: Little Rosa
8: Why Baby, Why
9: Color Of The Blues
10: Heart Of A Man
11: Long Time To Forget
12: More From Habit Than Desire
13: East Of West Berlin
14: A Wound Time Can't Erase
15: Thanks For Nothing
16: Willow Tree
17: Tears Broke Out On Me
18: Losing Your Love
19: She Can't Read My Writing
20: Tender Years
21: If A Woman Answers (Hand Up The Phone)
22: Hello Fool
23: There's Always One (Who Loves A Lot)
24: Rose Of Love


Artikeleigenschaften von Red Sovine: Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)

  • Interpret: Red Sovine

  • Albumtitel: Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)

  • Format CD
  • Genre Country

  • Title Hold Everything (Till I Get Home)
  • Release date 2014
  • Label JASMINE

  • SubGenre Country - General

  • EAN: 0604988366426

  • weight in Kg 0.100

Artist description "Sovine, Red"

Red Sovine


Woodrow Wilson Sovine was born in Charleston, West Virginia on July 17, 1918. With his head full of red hair, he was destined to receive the most common nickname assigned to carrot tops. His father, Alonzo Sovine, was a steam engineer, specifically on large construction machinery. While still a lucrative profession at the time of his little Woodrow's birth, the spread of gasoline and diesel powered machinery soon resulted in hard times for the Sovine family.

Red's mother, Rebecca West Sovine, played the harmonica and concertina but never pursued music professionally. She taught Red and his siblings many older hymns and 19th Century popular songs. She also shared a love for the early recordings of Jimmie Rodgers and Jimmie Davis.

The young Red was also influenced by his mother's first cousin, Billy Cox. Known as the 'Dixie Songbird,' Cox appeared regularly on Charleston, West Virginia. radio station WOBU (later WCHS) in 1928 and made his first recordings for the Gennett label one year later. Cox became very successful in the early thirties, recording for A.R.C. and Columbia records with his most notable compositions, Sparkling Brown Eyes and Filipino Baby.

Cox often took his young cousin Red to the radio station or to live appearances in the nearby area. With such frequent exposure to music and the behind-the-scenes workings, there was little surprise that Red soon wanted his own guitar. As Red told Douglas B. Green in a 1975 interview, "I was twelve years old when I told my father I wanted a guitar, He said, 'Well, if you'll show me that you really want to learn to play it,' he said, 'I'll buy you one.' So I had a friend of mine that used to come to the house and show me some chords. I learned three chords, and I went and showed my dad, and he bought me a guitar, one of them with the resonator on the front…Paid twelve dollars for it."  Red immediately began acting out his own pretend 'radio' shows in the family barn – performing songs, reading the news and commercials, and practicing jokes.

By 1934 or 1935 Red had performed enough pretend shows that he felt ready to become a professional musician. Hooking up with his boyhood friend, Johnnie Bailes, the pair began billing themselves as Smiley and Red, the Singing Sailors. Bailes was from a musical family and already had experience appearing on radio station WCHS in Charleston and performing in churches with his two younger brothers as the Bailes Brothers Hymn Singers. But 'Smiley & Red' focused primarily on Jimmie Rodgers songs and other popular tunes. They performed at church socials, parties, dances and won $15 at a department store-sponsored talent show in Charleston – which they managed to waste in one evening.

The partnership was short-lived, however, when Red's family moved the thirty or so miles upriver to the recently built community of Eleanor, West Virginia. Constructed in 1934, the town of Eleanor was a New Deal homestead community. These communities were constructed by the Federal government to provide housing and subsistence farming land to poor families, along with incentives for rural industrial initiatives that reinvested in the local community.

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