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The breathtaking depth of the country star’s catalog means that distilling his finest work into a single playlist is a tall order.
This list of the best songs of the 50s celebrates far-ranging sounds that changed music forever.
Hank’s original ‘Jambalaya (On The Bayou)’ made its US pop chart debut on September 6, 1952.
A trademark Hank Williams song was created on August 30, 1949, when Hank recorded ‘I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry’ in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Hound dogs, salty dogs, rain dogs, the mighty canine appears in countless songs and this list celebrates all the dogs who’ve been saluted in song.
As 'Brothers and Sisters' entered the album chart, its Dickey Betts song ‘Ramblin’ Man’’ hit the Hot 100 to become the band’s first major hit.
Such was his influence in Music City and beyond that Rose was one of the first three inductees into the Country Music Hall of Fame.
One of the world’s pre-eminent songwriters, Jimmy Webb can be said to have spearheaded an Americana equivalent of The Great American Songbook.
’Hey Good Lookin’’ inspired more than one hundred cover versions, including one that soon bagged the pop chart honours.
The great country institution finally lost patience with the wayward star after his no-show of 9 August 1952.
Released on August 7, 1962, 'Sentimentally Yours' was the final album Patsy Cline issued during her lifetime. It's pure country magic.
The Fred Rose composition connects Gene with Willie Nelson, Elvis Presley and a host of others.
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.