Tammy wynette the definitive collection


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16 Biggest Hits: George Jones & Tammy Wynette provides an excellent summary of George Jones and Tammy Wynette 's duets for Epic between 1971 and 1980. All of their best-known songs -- "The Ceremony," "We're Gonna Hold On," "Golden Ring," "(We're Not) The Jet Set," "Roll My Sweet Baby's Arms" -- are here at a midline price, making an excellent choice for beginners and casual fans.

Wynette's daughters obtained a court order last year to have Wynette's body exhumed for an autopsy to determine the cause of death. The autopsy proved that traces of the drugs Versed and Phenergan were still in her body, although no exact cause of death could be determined, other than the expected finding of heart failure. The daughters then filed a wrongful-death lawsuit against the doctor and Wynette's widower, Richey. (They later dropped Richey from the suit.)

“I feel I have lost a sister, a friend and a wonderful singing partner,” adds Parton. “Tammy was just as much country with class as Loretta was just country-country,” explained Dolly. “I remember when I first heard Tammy’s records, I was impressed with the richness and the bigness. It was like something we hadn’t had since Patsy Cline. She had that same kind of professionalism. I just thought she had a great voice and I loved the subjects that she chose to sing about. As a singer, I thought she deserved the title ‘First Lady of Country Music.’ The world has lost one of the most unique stylists in the music industry. The whole world will mourn Tammy Wynette.” Countless other country artists strongly agree.


If you want to change the "Key" for this song, click here for the easiest way possible. Copy and paste lyrics and chords to the key changer, select the key you want, then click the button "Click Here". If the lyrics are in a long line, first paste to Microsoft Word or a similar word processor, then recopy and paste to key changer.     

"And I can't remember whether I was tuning my guitar, but, you know, the thing turned out `dah-nah-nah-nah, dah-ah,' which are some things you do when you're tuning. So that's how the intro ended up being what it was. And then I played the harmony part for the little lead-up into the chorus. And I did those things and left. I was out of there in 15 or 20 minutes."

Wynette's a striking woman, with an elegant neck, beautiful lips, and a stunning profile, but one with an extreme, elongated face set beneath feline, close-set eyes. Unimaginative types who don't savor esoteric looks might be dim-witted enough to consider her a tad homely. Hell, head-on Wynette looks like a Siamese cat in a wig hat. Not that Tammy was particularly vain. As she told Alanna Nash, "my neck's too long, my nose has a hump in it, my boobs are too saggy and the kids call me 'weenie butt' 'cause I have no rear end."

A family-values tract with its share of contradictions (Wynette was a four-time divorcée). But there’s no mistaking the power in her voice or the beauty in Billy Sherrill’s lush production. Many heard her signature tune, written with producer Billy Sherrill, as a reactionary riposte to the then-emerging women's liberation movement, rendering the song inextricable from the Baby Boomer culture wars. In 1992, Hillary Clinton even referred to it disparagingly when a 60 Minutes interview confronted her with questions about her husband's infidelities. Wynette later said she spent 20 minutes writing this and 20 years defending it. By Keith Harris


Tammy Wynette The Definitive CollectionTammy Wynette The Definitive CollectionTammy Wynette The Definitive CollectionTammy Wynette The Definitive Collection

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