Matrix, Runout (Stamped A): 7XCT. 483 M. Matrix, Runout (Stamped B): 7XCT. 484 M. Other Versions (1 of 1) View All. Cat.
On this page you can not listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. All materials are provided for educational purposes. Released at: This album was released on the label His Master's Voice (catalog number 45-HR. This album was released in 1959 year. Format of the release is. Vinyl, 7".
Reg Lindsay was a performer in the 2KY radio show, On the Melody Trail, from September 1951, alongside, "Joy and Heather McKean, Australia's Melody Cowgirls, Slim Dusty, Gordon Parsons and other hillbilly artists. The McKean Sisters were a country music duo of Joy McKean and her younger sister Heather, who had presented the show since 1949. His singles from the late 1950s on Columbia Records include, "Tom Dooley", "The Walkabout Rock and Roll" (both 1958), "The Ghost of Tom Dooley", "Don't Steal Daddy's Medal", "The Wog", "Where No One Stands Alone" (both 1959), "The Caribbean" and "The House Down Willow Lane".
Tom Dooley by Reg Lindsay and His Colt Breakers. SecondHandSongs is building the most comprehensive source of cover song information.
Title: The Ghost Of Tom Dooley. 10324 Type: Vinyl, 7", Single Country: New Zealand Date of released: 1959 Category: Folk, World, & Country Style: Country. Reg Lindsay - The Ghost Of Tom Dooley MP3 version. 1703 downloads at 28 mb/s. Reg Lindsay With Dick Carr And His Buckaroos - The Ghost Of Tom Dooley (7"). Reg Lindsay - The Ghost Of Tom Dooley download. Related at Reg Lindsay - The Ghost Of Tom Dooley: Reg Lindsay - Lonely Road. Lindsay Meehan - Coral Rock. John Lindsay - The Lindsay Record. Slim Dusty - Keep The Love-Light Shining. Mike Furber - There's No Love Left, Keep A Little Love.
These are pitiless times. The Ghost of Tom Joad is Springsteen’s response to this state of affairs. Maybe even his return to arms. In any event, this is his first overtly social statement since Born in the . The atmosphere created is as merciless in its own way as the world the lyrics describe, and you will have to meet or reject that atmosphere on your own terms. I’m convinced it’s Springsteen’s best album in ten years, and I also think it’s among the bravest work that anyone has given us this decade. On the title track, a man sits by a campfire under a bridge, not far from the endless railroad tracks. He is waiting on the ghost of Tom Joad, the hero of John Steinbeck’s Grapes of Wrath. But hopes of salvation in the mid-1990s aren’t really much more palpable that ghosts, and you understand that the man sitting and praying by the fire will wait a long time before his deliverance comes.
While there's an undertow of bitterness in this album's tales of an America that has turned its back on the working class and the foreign-born, there's also a tremendous compassion in songs like "The Line," "Sinaloa Cowboys," "Balboa Park," and the title cut, which lend their subjects a dignity fate failed to give them.
|A||The Ghost Of Tom Dooley
Written-By – Reg Lindsay
Written-By – Buddy Black
|45-DO-4038||Reg Lindsay With Dick Carr And His Buckaroos*||Reg Lindsay With Dick Carr And His Buckaroos* - The Ghost Of Tom Dooley (7")||Columbia||45-DO-4038||Australia||1959|