Now Here's Johnny Cash is the tenth album by musician Johnny Cash. Released on Sun Records on 21 October 1961 (see 1961 in music), the album consists primarily of Sun recordings that had yet to appear on album, though some tracks like "Cry! Cry! Cry!" had appeared on LP before.
Cover information: Flipback cover, front laminated. Title on back and spine has 'There' underlined. Sub title 'Country Memories From The Past' Black and white photo of the artist on back. Both catalogue numbers on spine.
Unearthed is a box set by Johnny Cash, released two months after his 2003 death. It was produced by Rick Rubin and released by American Recordings. The first three discs feature outtakes and alternate versions of songs recorded for American Recordings, American II: Unchained, American III: Solitary Man and American IV: The Man Comes Around.
Now, There Was a Song. Johnny Cash (born . Cash; February 26, 1932 – September 12, 2003) was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author. View full artist profile.
Information on Johnny Cash. Now, There Was a Song! LP. 90.
Now, There Was A Song! Johnny Cash. The Legend of Johnny Cash. Dylan, Cash, and the Nashville Cats: A New Music City. Incredible 50' - 250 Various Songs.
Though now it seems like a no-brainer to record an outlaw country legend like Johnny Cash in a room full of prisoners, Columbia Records was taking a huge chance on something that had never been done before. Cash had only recently cleaned up after years of erratic drug-and-alcohol fueled behavior. With it being the namesake of Cash’s biggest hit, Folsom Prison in northern California seemed an obvious choice to host the recording, but the label also pitched the idea to the state’s largest facility, San Quentin State Prison . The album was a huge success and won a Grammy for Best Contemporary Folk Performance. Suddenly, he was playing to thousands of young alternative-nation citizens at places like England’s Glastonbury Festival and doing a guest spot as a coyote on The Simpsons.
Johnny Cash - "Understand Your Man". Ironically, the song was the last that Cash would ever perform in public on July 5, 2003 – just a few weeks after the passing of his beloved June. The lyrics were perhaps Cash at his most cocky or belligerent – depending upon your definition. It was the story of a man telling his significant other how things were going to be, or he was going to be hitting the highway. The lyrics of this 1971 top ten hit also reveal much of the social activism that was so much a part of Cash’s career. 5. Johnny Cash - Jackson.