Orthophonic Joy: The 1927 Bristol Sessions Revisited

Orthophonic Joy: The 1927 Bristol Sessions Revisited

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Product Details

Release Date:
Sony Legacy


Disc 1

  1. Don't Deny Yourself the Sheer Joy of Orthophonic Music
  2. I'm Redeemed
  3. All They Needed Now Was Talent
  4. Bury Me Beneath the Willow
  5. Tonight He is Playing the Old, Old Tune at Police Headquarters
  6. Black Eyed Susie
  7. An Early Tradition of Scrapping for Rights and Royalties
  8. When They Ring Those Golden Bells
  9. I Wish I Had Some Rocks to Throw at Them
  10. The Storms Are On the Ocean
  11. Any Song with a Story Will Go to the People's Hearts
  12. I Am Resolved
  13. A Hoedown Social In a Mountain Cabin
  14. Sweet Heaven When I Die
  15. Daddy Never Knew When He Would Come up with an Idea for a Song
  16. The Soldier's Sweetheart
  17. Where the Blues Meets the Church
  18. To the Work

Disc 2

  1. Singers Who Had Not Visited Bristol During Their Entire Lifetime Arrive
  2. Where We'll Never Grow Old
  3. Love, Loss, and the Perils of the Moonshine Business
  4. Darling Cora
  5. Ramblers Riding the Longest Train I Ever Saw
  6. In the Pines
  7. Twenty-One Good Years at the Throttle
  8. The Wreck of the Virginian
  9. Prized and Practical, Brutal Ballads
  10. Pretty Polly
  11. Tremendous Heart Punch and Appeal
  12. The Wandering Boy
  13. Gotta Catch that Train
  14. Train On the Island
  15. History Saws and Strums Along with Itself
  16. Johnny Goodwin/the Girl I Left Behind
  17. Introducing the Orthophonic Choir
  18. Shall We Gather at the River
  19. The Birthplace of Country Music

Album Credits

Performance Credits

Steve Martin   Claw Hammer Banjo
Doyle Lawson   Vocals
Marty Stuart   Mandolin,Vocals
Emmylou Harris   Vocals
Dolly Parton   Vocals
Sheryl Crow   Vocals
Jesse McReynolds   Fiddle
Larry Cordle   Vocals
Dennis Crouch   Bass
Vince Gill   Vocals
Kevin Grantt   Bass
Rob Ickes   Dobro,Weissenborn
Carl Jackson   Acoustic Guitar,Banjo,Vocals,Baritone (Vocal),Vocal Harmony
Adam Steffey   Mandolin
Eddie Stubbs   Narrator
Keb' Mo'   Acoustic Guitar,Vocals
Aubrey Haynie   Fiddle
Graham Sharp   Banjo
Tony Creasman   Drums
Jimmy Edmonds   Fiddle
Jeremy Stephens   Acoustic Guitar,Autoharp,Bass (Vocal)
Val Storey   Vocals,Vocal Harmony
Bryan Sutton   Acoustic Guitar
Gerald Anderson   Bass
Shaye Smith   Alto (Vocal)
Scott Freeman   Fiddle
Brad Paisley   Acoustic Guitar,Vocals
Shannon Campbell   Vocal Harmony
Wayne Henderson   Acoustic Guitar,Soloist
Andy Leftwich   Fiddle
Catherine Marx   Piano
Delnora Reed   Vocals,Tenor (Vocal)
Mike Guggino   Mandolin,Tenor (Vocal)
Ashley Monroe   Vocals
Spencer Strickland   Mandolin
Charles Humphrey   Bass
Woody Platt   Acoustic Guitar,Vocals
Nicky Sanders   Fiddle
Josh Swift   Bass (Vocal)
Ashley Campbell   Banjo,Vocals
Josh Pickett   Acoustic Guitar
Mike Ashworth   Baritone (Vocal)
Julie Hudson   Soprano (Vocal)
Stan Hill   Tenor (Vocal)
Dani Flowers   Vocals,Baritone (Vocal)
Savannah Church   Vocals
Sarah Church   Vocals,Tenor (Vocal)
Dustin Pyrtle   Baritone (Vocal)
Corbin Hayslett   Banjo,Vocals
Orthophonic Choir   Background Vocals
Eli Johnstone   Tenor (Vocal)

Technical Credits

Steve Martin   Arranger
Robert Lowery   Composer
Doyle Lawson   Arranger
Jimmie Rodgers   Composer
Jesse McReynolds   Arranger
Larry Cordle   Arranger
Carl Jackson   Arranger,Producer,Liner Notes
Dion DeMarbelle   Composer
James C. Moore   Composer
Steep Canyon Rangers   Arranger
William H. Doane   Composer
John "Hip-Hop" Caldwell   Engineer
Fanny J. Crosby   Composer
Rusty Morrell   Liner Notes,Executive Producer
Cindy Lovell   Composer
Corbin Hayslett   Arranger
Alfred Reed   Composer

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Orthophonic Joy 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
They should have kept these disks in the interactive museum. Some guy named Eddie Stubbs talks at the beginning of every song. He gives the history of the song, how it came about, when and where it was first recorded, who recorded it along with how they learned to play their instrument, who their children were and what became of them and their cousins, who produced it, how they got to the studio, who they came with them and any other important information he can think of. I now know who was a farmer, who was a carpenter, who was a blacksmith, who didn't have a job, who had a flat tire and who ate ice cream along the way. The music is really good but this Stubbs guy just ruins it with his rambling on. It is a 2 disk set that would have no problem fitting on 1 disk without him. Unless you like talkies, stay away.