The Golden Banjos With Jay Elkins - And The Duel Goes On! / Grandfather's Clock album flac
Genre: Jazz / Pop / Folk music
Title: And The Duel Goes On! / Grandfather's Clock
FLAC version ZIP size: 1451 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1725 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1930 mb
Other Formats: MIDI APE AHX MP3 MMF DXD AIFF
Grandfather's Clock" is a song written in 1876 by Henry Clay Work, the author of "Marching Through Georgia". It is a standard of British brass bands and colliery bands, and is also popular in bluegrass music. It has also been sung by male choruses such as the Robert Shaw Chorale. The Oxford English Dictionary says the song was the origin of the term "grandfather clock" for a longcase clock.
Jalacy "Screamin' Jay" Hawkins (July 18, 1929 – February 12, 2000) was an American singer-songwriter, musician, actor, film producer, and boxer. Famed chiefly for his powerful, operatic vocal delivery and wildly theatrical performances of songs such as "I Put a Spell on You", he sometimes used macabre props onstage, making him an early pioneer of shock rock.
The Road Goes on Forever is the third and final studio album released by American country music supergroup The Highwaymen. It was released on April 4, 1995 on Liberty Records and reached 45 on the . Billboard Top Country Albums chart. The title track of this album was written by Robert Earl Keen, Jr. and originally recorded on his 1989 album, West Textures.
Grandfather's Clock Lyrics. Tick tock, tick tock Tick tock, tick tock Tick tock, tick tock Tick tock, tick tock. Now my grandfathers' clock was too large for the shelf So it stood 90 years on the floor It was taller by half than the old man himself Though it weighed not a pennyweight more. Now it was bought on the morn Of the day that he was born And it was always his treausure and pride But it stopped short never to go again when the old man died
My grandfather's clock was too large for the shelf So it stood ninety years on the floor It was taller by half than the old man himself And it weight not a penny's weight more It was bought on the morn that my grandpa was born And was always his treasure and pride But it stopped short never to go again. When the old man died. Ninety years without slumbering (tic tac tic tac) His life's seconds numbering (tic tac tic tac) But it stopped short never to go again When the old man died.
Dueling Banjos" is an instrumental composition by Arthur "Guitar Boogie" Smith. The song was composed in 1954 by Smith as a banjo instrumental he called "Feudin' Banjos," which contained riffs from "Yankee Doodle. Smith recorded it in 1955 playing a four-string plectrum banjo and accompanied by five-string bluegrass banjo player Don Reno.
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- Published By – Heartbeat Pub.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Rights Society: ASCAP
- Matrix / Runout (Label A): HB-8-1
- Matrix / Runout (Label B): HB-8-2