Just Between You and Me (Remastered) Porter Wagoner & Dolly Parton
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- 1Because One of Us Was Wrong02:03
- 2The Last Thing on My Mind02:34
- 3Love Is Worth Living02:38
- 4Just Between You and Me02:18
- 5Mommie, Ain't That Daddy03:10
- 6Four O Thirty Three02:45
- 7Sorrow's Tearing Down the House (That Happiness Once Built)02:22
- 8This Time Has Gotta Be Our Last Time02:26
- 9Before I Met You01:51
- 10Home Is Where the Hurt Is02:11
- 11Two Sides to Every Story02:17
- 12Put It Off Until Tomorrow02:19
Info for Just Between You and Me (Remastered)
Dolly Parton has become such a global brand, with such an iconic back story and archive of monster hit songs, it often seems as though she went straight from the poverty of her Appalachian homestead to the limelit glory of arenas in one tidy arc.
But there’s a crucial stage in her career that’s simultaneously well known and overlooked – the 13 years she spent working with Porter Wagoner on television, on the stage and in the recording studio. This time allowed Parton to develop her persona, improve her stagecraft and understand what made a song popular. Dolly and Porter achieved an enormous output, cutting 13 albums in as many years. They fell into some predictable formats – the spoken recitation, usually showcasing Wagoner’s rich baritone (eg Jennie’s Afraid Of The Dark) but sometimes allowing Parton a say; the laughter-inflected repartee song (Run That By Me One More Time) – but showcased loads of prime material from top-notch songwriters; not just country, but folk and soul too.
When Porter and Dolly began recording in 1967, Porter was the bigger star and Dolly watched his TV show every week as a fan. By the time of their last duets in 1976, Dolly was one of the biggest stars that country music had ever seen, and Porter's biggest hits were his duets with Dolly. Their work was sometimes playful, sometimes romantic, sometimes tortured, and sometimes unbearably sad, much like their personal and professional relationship. For the first time, it's all in one place!
The greatest male-female duet in country music! ''They made all other duet teams sound like footnotes'' (critic John Morthland). Includes 21 timeless hits plus many rarities including their 1973 release of Here Comes The Freedom Train, plus live recordings. 160 recordings in all! The accompanying hardcover book features an in-depth biography by noted journalist and Dolly Parton biographer, Alanna Nash.
„I was truly humbled by the high art and soul of duet singing and its power to tell the story of the human heart, broken and otherwise, but Porter and Dolly became the gold standard for me and remain so to this day. At a time when the airwaves and iPods spew out bloodless and over-calculated offerings of a once venerable genre, this is the real deal, my friends - country music the way God intended. And if there is a radio station in heaven, Porter and Dolly will always be in heavy rotation.“ (Emmylou Harris, Nashville)
Dolly Parton, vocals
Porter Wagoner, vocals
Recorded in RCA Victor's "Nashville Sound" Studio, Nashville, Tennessee
Engineered by Jim Malloy
Produced by Bob Ferguson
No biography found.
This album contains no booklet.