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» » The Regents - Lonesome Boy / Oh Baby
The Regents  - Lonesome Boy / Oh Baby album download

Performer:

The Regents

Title:

Lonesome Boy / Oh Baby

Genre:

Rock

MP3 album size:

1250 mb

Other music formats:

VOC MP3 RA AC3 FLAC APE MOD

Rating:

4.8 ✱

Style:

Rock & Roll, Doo Wop

Country:

US

The Regents - Lonesome Boy / Oh Baby album download

Oh Lonesome Me is a studio album by American country singer Don Gibson, released in 1958. It is an example of the beginning of the Nashville Sound. The title song reached the Top 10 and also topped the country chart. Its B-side was "I Can't Stop Loving You" which became a standard song for unrequited love. The title song has been covered many times, most notably by Neil Young as part of the 1970 LP, After the Goldrush. M. Ward and Lucinda Williams performed it in 2009 for Hold Time.

Oh, Boy!" is a song written by Sonny West, Bill Tilghman and Norman Petty. The song was included on the album The "Chirping" Crickets and was also released as the A-side of a single, with "Not Fade Away" as the B-side. The song peaked at number 10 on the US charts, and number 3 on the UK charts in early 1958. See 1958 in music for more context. The song was originally recorded by Sonny West in the late 1950s but did not achieve commercial success

Oh! Lonesome Me (オー!ロンサム・ミー Ō! Ronsamu Mī) is the Stand of Mountain Tim, featured in Steel Ball Run. Oh! Lonesome Me manifests mainly in Mountain Tim's ability to separate and spread himself along a rope. Tim's interior is darkened and not anatomically articulate. Oh! Lonesome Me functions as an ability that Mountain Tim personally uses. It gives him and others greater flexibility in combat but is overshadowed by more powerful Stand abilities.

A. Oh, Baby Oh. 2:04.

drive Blue & Lonesome. At his least inspired, Jagger can sound like a man who isn’t singing so much as rearranging a well-worn series of mannerisms and tics, but here his vocals are extremely powerful and genuinely affecting, as if he’s digging deep within himself to find the emotions to fit the material. The sound is appealingly visceral and live: the guitars are spiky and slashing, the drums punch hard, everything – including Jagger’s voice – is coated with a thin, crisp layer of distortion, as if the band are playing at such volume and with such force that the microphones can’t quite take it.

The album came out of sessions that were supposed to be for an LP of Stones originals, still in its early stages. Jagger wondered whether they should wait to get that one finished, maybe release them together. The freakiest thing about Blue & Lonesome is the extent to which Jagger and Richards agree on it. The two men, currently in their fourth year of détente after some caustic bits in Richards’ autobiography nearly derailed a 50th-anniversary reunion, are both genuinely excited about the roots revival. The Stones didn’t get the Red Rooster riff right, either, playing it more like Muddy Waters’ Mannish Boy, while also drawing from Sam Cooke’s sleek 1963 soul version. Eric Clapton recalled Howlin’ Wolf taking pains to teach him the original version when they rerecorded it for 1971’s The London Howlin’ Wolf Sessions, with the older man telling him, It doesn’t go like anything you think it goes like.

Lyrics to "Oh Lonesome Me" song by Johnny Cash: Everybody's going out and having fun I'm just a fool for staying home and having none I can't get o. .Oh lonesome me. Submit Corrections.

Tracklist Hide Credits

A Lonesome Boy
Written-By – Ernie Maresca
2:40
B Oh Baby
Written-By – Ernie Maresca
2:16

Companies, etc.

  • Manufactured By – Artone Holland

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Side A): 2H-9100
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B): 2H-9110

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
G-1075 The Regents Lonesome Boy / Oh Baby ‎(7", Promo) Gee G-1075 US 1961



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