These are classic country music albums that I have reviewed. Great info for when you’re out record hunting and you want to know if an album is worth the money or not, though, let’s face it, if it’s priced at a dollar or less, it has to be really, really bad to not be worth it!
Greetings from Asheville, where good music on the turntable. This Classic Album Review takes you back to June 1965, Eddy Arnold and I’m Throwing Rice (At the Girl That I Love) And Other Favorites. This was a release on RCA’s Camden label which was their budget line. Camden albums were … Continue reading →
Greetings from Asheville, where good music is always on the turntable. Rose Maddox has today’s Classic Album Review. The One Rose was her debut effort for Capitol Records, and only her second album, overall, despite many singles with her brothers on both 4 Star and Columbia. Rose Maddox’s hit list … Continue reading →
Greetings from Asheville, where good music is always on the turntable. Our first Classic Album Review of 2020 takes us back to the Summer of 1966. We are remembering singer/songwriter Roy Drusky and his album In A New Dimension. In A New Dimension was the thirteenth album release in Roy … Continue reading →
Greetings from Asheville, where the good music is always on the turntable. Continuing our look at some classic Country Christmas albums, by heading back to 1970 for Charley Pride’s holiday release, Christmas In My Home Town. 1970 had been a good year for Charley Pride. Entering the fall, he was … Continue reading →
Greetings from Asheville, where the great sounds of Christmas are always on the turntable. Today’s Classic Album Review remembers another vintage Country Christmas album of year’s past, Lynn Anderson The Christmas Album. Released in November 1971, Lynn recorded nine of the eleven tracks the previous summer. Lynn recorded the other … Continue reading →
Greetings from Asheville, where good music is always found on the turntable. So many Christmas albums have been released, over the years, it is inevitable that some get forgotten about, over time. They fade into obscurity as newer releases take their place on the airwaves and in store shelves. Today’s … Continue reading →