It may have slipped under the radar of many mainstream music fans, but there is no doubt that the music these 1950s pioneers made remains more than recognisable today.
Goin' Back To St. Louis. Paul Ansell's Number Nine. Goin' Back To St.
Mack Vickery never let adversity stand in the way of his ambition. Left motherless at an early age, he lived an itinerant life with his father for a decade, from the early 1940s through the early '50s. He developed a love of country music in the course of growing up, and while still in his mid-teens started his own honky tonk band. Successfully deceiving people about his age, Vickery eked out a living playing music in Michigan and Ohio.
Mack Vickery, Merle Kilgore, John Anderson. Mack Vickery, Tracy Pendarvis, Carl Mann.
Going Back") is a song written by Gerry Goffin and Carole King in 1966. It describes the loss of innocence that comes with adulthood, along with an attempt, on the part of the singer, to recapture that youthful innocence
Mack Vickery also appears in this compilation. Tracks of Disc 1. ew Mexico. ho Will The Next Fool Be. on't Believe. ump Right Out Of This Jukebox. 1. oin' Back To St. on't Wait Up. chool House Rock. ittle Pig. ockin' Bones. here The Rio De Rosa Flows.
The cover of Mack Vickery's album Live at the Alabama's Women Prison, 1970. Background information. In 1970, Vickery recorded the album Live at the Alabama Women’s Prison and reached the charts as a singer (under the name Atlanta James ) for the first time in 1974 with That Kind of Fool (also recorded by Jerry Lee Lewis) and again in 1977 with "Ishabilly" and "Here's to the Horses". Mack impressed many with his spot-on Elvis Presley impression on this album. Mack knew Elvis when they were both in the early stages of their careers.
American singer/songwriter and harmonica player, born June 8, 1938 in Town Creek, Alabama and died December 21, 2004 in Nashville, Tennessee.