Monroe Brothers - My Long Journey Home / Nine Pound Hammer Is Too Heavy mp3 flac
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Monroe Brothers as "Nine Pound Hammer is Too Heavy" (1936), also on Feast Here Tonight (1975). MV&EE "Hammer" on LP Gettin Gone (2007). The New Christy Minstrels on Presenting and In Person (2003). Mark Selby as "Nine Pound Hammer" on his LP Nine Pound Hammer. See Norm Cohen, Long Steel Rail: The Railroad in American Folksong (Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press 2000), p. 574. ^ See Kip Lornell, liner notes to Virginia and the Piedmont, Minstrelsy, Work Songs, and Blues in the Blues Deep River of Song series, Rounder CD 1827-2 (2000).
My Long Journey Home. 2. What Is Home Without Love. Drifting Too Far From The Shore. 8. In My Dear Old Southern Home. The Stanley Brothers. The Best of Bluegrass - 80 Years of American Music.
This song is by Bill Monroe and appears on the album Bluegrass Ramble (1962). Roll on buddy, don't you roll so slow Baby, how can I roll when the wheels won't go. Up on the mountain just to see my honey And I ain't coming back, lord, I ain't coming back.
The Father of Bluegrass, the Gentle Giant, and Mac Davis. Also featured on. +8 other releases. Bring Your Clothes Back Home. Bill Monroe and the Bluegrass Boys. Lester Flatt & Earl Scruggs.
Nine Pound Hammer is an American cowpunk band formed in 1985 by vocalist Scott Luallen and guitarist Blaine Cartwright (later of Nashville Pussy) in their hometown of Owensboro, Kentucky. Though not recorded until 1988, the band was one of the initial wave of acts to combine the roots sound of country music with punk rock, and became a forerunner to subsequent roots-punk artists. My Long Journey Home. What Would You Give in Exchange? Little Red Shoes. Nine Pound Hammer Is Too Heavy. On Some Foggy Mountain Top.
I'm going on the mountain Gonna see my baby And I ain't coming back No, I ain't coming back. Roll on buddy Don't you roll so slow How can I roll When the wheels won't go. Roll on buddy Pull a load of coal How can I pull When the wheels won't roll. Nine Pound Hammer" Track Info. B. The Brothers Four.
|A||My Long Journey Home|
|B||Nine Pound Hammer Is Too Heavy|
- Vocals, Guitar [Uncredited] – Charlie Monroe
- Vocals, Mandolin [Uncredited] – Bill Monroe
NotesRecorded February 17, 1936, Charlotte, NC.
Side A matrix no. 99193-1.
Side B matrix no. 99197-1.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (Side A runout): D B-6422A
- Matrix / Runout (Side B runout): C B-6422B