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Heartaches & Highways: The Very Best of Emmylou Harris


Download links and information about Heartaches & Highways: The Very Best of Emmylou Harris by Emmylou Harris. This album was released in 1984 and it belongs to Rock, Country, Pop genres. It contains 19 tracks with total duration of 01:11:27 minutes.

Artist: Emmylou Harris
Release date: 1984
Genre: Rock, Country, Pop
Tracks: 19
Duration: 01:11:27
Buy on iTunes $11.99


No. Title Length
1. Love Hurts (featuring Gram Parsons) 3:38
2. Boulder to Birmingham 3:33
3. Making Believe 3:35
4. Pancho & Lefty 4:49
5. One of These Days 3:03
6. (Lost His Love) On Our Last Date (Live) 3:31
7. Born to Run 3:44
8. Beneath Still Waters 3:42
9. If I Could Only Win Your Love (with Herb Pedersen) (featuring Herb Pedersen) 2:35
10. Together Again 3:53
11. That Lovin' You Feelin' Again (with Roy Orbison) (featuring Emmylou Harris (With Roy Orbison)) 4:09
12. To Know Him Is to Love Him (featuring Dolly Parton, Linda Ronstadt) 3:49
13. Two More Bottles of Wine 3:06
14. Wayfaring Stranger 3:26
15. Calling My Children Home (Live) 3:09
16. Orphan Girl 3:15
17. Michelangelo 5:12
18. Here I Am 3:49
19. The Connection 5:29



Since Emmylou Harris has never been talked into recording an album that didn’t reflect her own high standards for songwriting and has never worked with musicians who didn’t at least understand what they were supposed to do, Harris has never recorded an album that rings false. As an artist who has never cared so much for hit singles as for working on a project that meant something to her, Harris comes up with some unusual and sublime moments. This “Best Of” touches on some of her more traditional fare, the material she learned alongside country-rock legend Gram Parsons. No one can inject more pathos into “Love Hurts” (her duet with Parsons), the Louvin Brothers’ “If I Could Only Win Your Love,” Buck Owens’ “Together Again” or Townes Van Zandt’s tale of “Pancho & Lefty.” Her own tribute to Parsons on “Boulder to Birmingham” sounds lonelier as the years pass. Even the album’s new, unproven cut, “The Connection” sounds like it belongs on a “Greatest Hits” collection.