Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD1) - 05 - Did You See My Daddy Over There. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD1) - 06 - Many Tears Ag. p3. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD1) - 07 - I Walk Alone. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD1) - 08 - You Must Walk The Line. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD4) - 11 - When Jesus Beckons Me Home. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD4) - 12 - Will Santy Come To Shanty Town. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD4) - 13 - Beautiful Isle Of Somewhere. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD4) - 14 - The Lily Of The Valley. Eddy Arnold - Tennessee Plowboy & His Guitar (CD4) - 15 - Softly And Tenderly.
When Jesus Beckons Me Home. Beautiful Isle Of Somewhere.
When Jesus Beckons Me Home (2:54) 12. Will Santy Come To Shanty Town (3:04) 13. Beautiful Isle Of Somewhere (2:48) 14. The Lily Of The Valley (2:53) 15. Softly And Tenderly (2:59) 16.
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Eddy Arnold's earliest recordings are among the greatest and rarest recordings in modern country music. Between 1944 and 1950, Eddy Arnold established an entirely new style of country music that bridged the traditional sounds he'd heard growing up with his love of pop. From the outset, he was astonishingly successful, racking up more than 35 hits during his first six years as a recording artist.
Eddy Arnold, The Tennessee Plowboy And His Guitar – Eddy Arnold Sings. Selo: RCA Victor – P 260, RCA Victor – P-260. Eddy Arnold Sings (3xShellac, 10", Album, Comp, Cam).
Arnold's father died when he was just 11, forcing him to leave school and begin helping on the family farm. This led to him later gaining his nickname-the Tennessee Plowboy. Arnold attended Pinson High School in Pinson, Tennessee, where he played guitar for school functions and events. He quit before graduation to help with the farm work, but continued performing, often arriving on a mule with his guitar hung on his back. Arnold also worked part-time as an assistant at a mortuary. The Lily of the Valley.
Eddy Arnold moved hillbilly music to the city, creating a sleek sound that relied on his smooth voice and occasionally lush orchestrations. In the process, he became the most popular country performer of the 20th century, spending more weeks at the top of the charts than any other artist. Arnold was initially influenced by cowboy singers like Gene Autry, but as his career progressed, he shaped his phrasing in the style of Pete Cassell. Nevertheless, he was more of a crooner than a hillbilly singer, which is a large reason why he was embraced by the entertainment industry at large, and frequently crossed over to the pop charts. Arnold's career ran strong into the '90s. At first, he appeared under the name the Tennessee Plowboy, a nickname that followed him throughout his career. Arnold recorded his first single, "Mommy Please Stay Home With Me," in 1944 for RCA Victor.
The Tennessee Plowboy and His Guitar. With the help of producer Steve Sholes, Arnold and his group (the Tennessee Plowboys) achieved a fine, lean sound that was a good compromise between hillbilly authenticity and commercial country music. Disc Two, covering 1947-48, shows Arnold consolidating his earlier success, and acquiring a greater range in the process. Disc Three shows Arnold's voice mellowing into the fine instrument that it became as he later emerged into pop stardom; his low range is richer, and he reaches those high notes more easily.
Tracklist Hide Credits
|A||Beautiful Isle Of Somewhere
Composed By – John S. Fearis*Lyrics By – Jessie Brown Pounds
|B||When Jesus Beckons Me Home
Lyrics By – Gene Arnold
|21-0160||Eddy Arnold||Beautiful Isle of Somewhere / When Jesus Beckons Me Home (10", Promo)||RCA Victor||21-0160||US||1951|
|21-0160||Eddy Arnold||Beautiful Isle of Somewhere / When Jesus Beckons Me Home (Shellac, 10")||RCA Victor||21-0160||US||Unknown|