Merle Travis - Songs Of The Coal Mines FLAC album
eastern kentucky Coal Miners - Продолжительность: 3:12 Oldrugrat.
Merle Robert Travis (November 29, 1917 – October 20, 1983) was an American country and western singer, songwriter, and guitarist born in Rosewood, Kentucky. His songs' lyrics often discussed both the lives and the economic exploitation of American coal miners. Among his many well-known songs are "Sixteen Tons," "Re-Enlistment Blues," "I am a Pilgrim," and "Dark as a Dungeon.
Sixteen Tons" is a song written by Merle Travis about a coal miner, based on life in coal mines in Muhlenberg County, Kentucky. Cliffie Stone played bass on the recording. The song became a gold record.
The Merle Travis Guitar (Album, Comp). Songs Of The Coal Mines (Album).
Songs of the Coal Mines.
Előadó: Merle Travis. Also performed by: Tennessee Ernie Ford. Well, I was born one mornin' when the sun didn't shine. I picked up my shovel and I walked to the mines. Loaded sixteen tons of a Number Nine coal. And the straw-boss a-hollered: "Well, bless my soul". Sixteen tons and what do you get?
John Mellencamp channels the darkness of coal mining life in his reverent cover of Merle Travis’ 1946 song Dark as a Dungeon, recorded in support of National Geographic’s acclaimed documentary about the mining industry, From the Ashes. Throughout the folk tune – which Johnny Cash popularized on his iconic 1968 live album, At Folsom Prison – Mellencamp strums an acoustic guitar and croons in a deep, gravelly baritone. From the Ashes, an official selection at the 2017 Tribeca Film Festival, explores the legacy and future of the .
Merle Travis Şarkıları Merle Travis Albümleri. Merle Travis - Popüler Albümleri. Country Music's 2 Guitar Greats Merle Travis & Joe Maphis Merle Travis. Folk Songs Of The Hills Merle Travis. Strictly Guitar Merle Travis. Merle Travis - Popüler Şarkıları. I Am A Pilgrim Merle Travis. That's All Merle Travis. Guitar Rag Merle Travis. Nine Pound Hammer Merle Travis.
That's All (Merle Travis song). That's All is a popular song written by Merle Travis, and included on his 1946 debut album Folk Songs of the Hills. Travis was inspired to write the song following a sermon he heard while attending a Cincinnati black church with his grandfather during the 1940s