The 11-year-old Little Miss Dynamite hit the scene in July 1956 with a cover of 'Jambalaya.'
The fifth album in his celebrated series of recordings with Rick Rubin was also his first posthumous chart-topper.
Proceeds from the song will benefit the Roots of Music, an organization that empowers the youth of New Orleans.
Roy Orbison, Rick Nelson, Jerry Lee Lewis and many more covered Hank's 'You Win Again.'
Likely to have been recorded as a demo in 1951, 'Weary Blues From Waitin'' was completed by Hank's group the Drifting Cowboys.
The song outdid the A-side, 'Why Should We Try Anymore,' on the country charts.
Jamie Nudie discusses the legacy of her grandfather, Nudie Cohn, tailor to the stars and the inventor of the iconic Nudie Suit.
From original rebels such as Hank Williams, to genre-defying country heroes the likes of Willie Nelson, these are the icons who paved the way for Americana.
It was the song that began Hank's chart-topping country sequence.
A year after his debut, Tim Hardin escaped the problems of the “difficult second album” with the stunning ‘Tim Hardin 2’, released by Verve in April 1967.
In the wake of Hank’s passing, he had four straight country No.1 records including, ‘Your Cheatin’ Heart’, that topped he Billboard chart on 11 April 1953.
Laying her unique mix of heartache, carnal desire and strong-willed resolve out for all to witness, Lucinda Williams brought the blues back into the charts with 2003’s ‘World Without Tears’.
19 March 1991 saw the release by MCA of what was already the Texan country hero's 11th studio album.
One of the most significant and iconic figures in American popular music in the 20th Century, Hank Williams became a legend when he died aged just 29 in the back of a...
Love makes the world go round, but love also goes round itself, in the grooves of the majority of the greatest pop songs ever made.