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Lost Highway: December 1948-March 1949, Vol. III

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Download links and information about Lost Highway: December 1948-March 1949, Vol. III by Hank Williams. This album was released in 1986 and it belongs to Country genres. It contains 21 tracks with total duration of 49:53 minutes.

Artist: Hank Williams
Release date: 1986
Genre: Country
Tracks: 21
Duration: 49:53
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. There'll Be No Teardrops Tonight 2:47
2. Lost On the River 2:33
3. I Heard My Mother Praying for Me 2:34
4. California Zephyr 2:40
5. A Teardrop On a Rose 2:49
6. Honky Tonk Blues 2:45
7. Mind Your Own Business (Health and Happiness Show) 2:52
8. I'm Free At Last 2:38
9. Wait for the Light to Shine 2:54
10. No Not Now (feat. Curley Williams) 2:34
11. Lost Highway 2:41
12. May You Never Be Alone 2:30
13. Dixie Cannonball (Undubbed Version) 2:32
14. Blue Love (In My Heart) 1:21
15. Angel of Death (Undubbed Session Demo) 1:58
16. Jesus Remembered Me 2:11
17. Dear Brother 2:10
18. Singing Waterfall 2:03
19. I'm Going Home 1:55
20. Sundown and Sorrow 2:21
21. The Alabama Waltz 1:05

Details

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The third volume of the '80s reissue series that released all known studio recordings by Hank Williams in their undubbed glory and (wherever possible) in chronological order features Williams in full command of his songwriting and performance powers. While such tracks as “There’ll Be No Teardrops Tonight,” “Lost Highway," and “May You Never Be Alone” are popular examples of Williams’ prodigious talents, the inclusion of “Lost on the River,” “Blue Love (In My Heart),” “Singing Waterfall,” “I’m Going Home," and “Sundown and Sorrow” are the real reasons this complete eight-volume retrospective was so essential when it first appeared. (Before this series, one would have spent then-outrageous sums for import box sets with this material.) As a singer, there were few in Williams’ league, and combined with his instincts for writing (and choosing) the saddest songs imaginable, there was no one else who approached his level. Starting with the fourth volume, I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry (March 1949-August 1949), Vol. IV, Williams hits his stride with stunning consistency.