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Hank Williams Garden Spot Programs, 1950

Garden Spot Programs, 1950
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catalog number: CD101609

weight in Kg 0,100


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Hank Williams: Garden Spot Programs, 1950

(2014/Omnivore) 24 tracks (45:45) digipac with 12 page booklet by Colin Escott.
Unheard since 1950, newly discovered Radio Shows.

(2014/Omnivore) 24 tracks



Hank Williams - Garden Spot Programs, 1950 Medium 1
1: The Garden Spot Jingle  
2: Lovesick Blues  
3: A Mansion On The Hill  
4: Fiddle Tune  
5: I've Just Told Mama Goodbye  
6: Oh! Susanna Closing  
7: The Garden Spot Jingle  
8: Mind Your Own Business  
9: Lovesick Blues  
10: Fiddle Tune  
11: At The First Fall Of Snow  
12: Oh! Susanna Closing  
13: The Garden Spot Jingle  
14: I Can't Get You Off Of My Mind  
15: I Don't Care  
16: Fiddle Tune  
17: Farther Along  
18: Oh! Susanna Closing  
19: The Garden Spot Jingle  
20: I'll Be A Bachelor 'til I Die  
21: Wedding Bells  
22: Fiddle Tune  
23: Jesus Remembered Me  
24: Oh! Susanna Closing  


Artikeleigenschaften von Hank Williams: Garden Spot Programs, 1950

  • Interpret: Hank Williams

  • Albumtitel: Garden Spot Programs, 1950

  • Format CD
  • Genre Country

  • Title Garden Spot Programs 1950
  • Release date 2014
  • Label OMNIVORE

  • SubGenre Country - General

  • EAN: 0816651016099

  • weight in Kg 0.100

Artist description "Williams, Hank"

Hank Williams was to me the first rock 'n' roll singer.
Don Everly

When Hank Williams's first M-G-M record hit radio stations and Southern juke joints in June 1947, country music was poised for a seismic shift. Western swing and cowboy crooners were waning in popularity, as were the mournful wails of Roy Acuff and trumpet-driven jukebox novelties. Eddy Arnold and Red Foley ruled the charts with finely honed records that sounded more uptown than down-home. Beyond a few select artists with established regional appeal, the major labels mostly ignored Southeastern vocalists who sounded too 'hillbilly,' leaving this market to aggressive independent labels. When King Records in Cincinnati began racking impressive sales figures with raw, unabashedly rural music, the majors took notice but stayed the course.

Williams's Move It On Over was not Ernest Tubb's, Floyd Tillman's or Moon Mullican's Texas honky tonk. It was something fresh and exciting, fusing passionate Acuffian phrasing with a high-volume backbeat straight out of late '30s Chicago race records. It rocked like crazy and formally introduced Hank Williams as a significant voice in country music.

Williams's early years and influences have been thoroughly documented elsewhere. New York writer Roger Williams (no relation) wrote the first significant biography in 1970 ('Sing A Sad Song: A Life Of Hank Williams'; Doubleday). The next fifteen years brought other full-length bios by Jay Caress, Chet Flippo, and George William Koon, among others. Dr. Charles K. Wolfe and Bob Pinson also contributed to our understanding of Williams's life, music, career and recordings. These studies have been largely supplanted by Colin Escott's 'Hank Williams: A Biography' (Little, Brown & Co., 1994) and his notes to Mercury Records' comprehensive 1998 compact disc anthology 'The Complete Hank Williams.'

Hiram 'Hank' Williams was born September 17, 1923 in Mount Olive Community, Alabama, the second child born to Elonzo Huble Williams (1891-1970) and Jessie Lillie Belle Skipper (1898-1955). Lon Williams, a native of Lowndes County, Alabama, was a locomotive driver for a logging company when he met Lillie Skipper. The couple struggled financially after their November 1916 marriage, often relying on help from Lillie's family and meager income from a small general store in their house. Lon Williams was drafted into the army in July 1918, spending part of the next eleven months in France. During his military service he suffered a serious head injury in either a drunken brawl over a woman or a fall from a truck. Although he apparently recovered, the injury caused irreparable neurological damage that later resurfaced.

Returning from the war, Lon Williams worked sporadically at the lumberyards, while Lillie took jobs as a nurse, a cannery worker and seamstress. Their first child, Irene, was born in August 1922, followed by Hank a year later.

Life was hard, but the family got by. On Sundays Lillie sang and played organ at the Mount Olive West Baptist Church. In one of his rare print interviews, Hank recalled those days to San Francisco journalist Ralph J. Gleason. "My earliest memory is sittin' on that organ stool and hollerin'," he said. "I must have been five, six years old, and louder 'n anybody else."

His parents noticed their son had a swollen spot on his spine, a birth defect later diagnosed as Spina Bifida Occulta. If not corrected by surgery, the spinal cord could herniate outward from the spine. Hank's condition went untreated. As he aged, the ailment progressed, leaving him susceptible to back injuries and debilitating pain.

Soon after the 1929 stock market crash, Lon became impaired by a brain aneurysm likely triggered by his earlier head injury. Temporarily unable to speak and his face paralyzed, he was admitted to a Veterans Administration hospital in Biloxi that November. He never lived with his family again.

from booklet BCD16636 - Hank Williams Rockin'Chair Money - Gonna Shake This Shack Tonight
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Copyright © Bear Family Records



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Customer evaluation "Garden Spot Programs, 1950"
Average customer evaluation
Star Rating
(from 1 customer evaluations)
From: Buehrke 2014-07-18 09:15:10

Super aufbereitete Musik; super Klang; Historisch wertvolle Zeitreise, in eine Zeit, wo Stars" noch "richtig" Geld verdienen mussten.

Für Hank-Freaks ein Muss, für alle anderen eine Bereicherung"

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