Jul 07

John McEuen – Made In Brooklyn (2016) 
FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/96 kHz | Time – 01:05:03 minutes | 1,3 GB | Genre: Country, Folk
Studio Master, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks | Digital booklet | © Chesky Records

Made in Brooklyn, the new album from Nitty Gritty Dirt Band founder, John McEuen, is coming your way on September 30th via Chesky Records. The album is a time capsule of American Roots music that features guest performances from the likes of Steve Martin, David Bromberg, David Amram, John Carter Cash, and a dozen other well known stars of the genre. Featuring both original material from John, as well as unexpected covers such as Warren Zevon’s “Excitable Boy”, Made in Brooklyn is a “music-to-your-ears” audio feast.

Part of the Chesky Binaural + Series, all recorded with a single microphone, the band appears right before you with this spacious, lush and multi-dimensional
recording. Now headphone users will hear the same three-dimensional sound and imaging as audiophiles have for the past 25 years with Chesky Recordings. Also these new Binaural+ Series albums capture even more spatial realism for the home audiophile market, bringing you one step closer to the actual event. You will hear some of the most natural and pure cool music ever recorded.

Tracklist:

01. Brooklyn Crossing
02. My Dirty Life and Times
03. Travelin’ Mood
04. She Darked The Sun
05. Miner’s Night Out
06. Excitable Boy
07. My Favorite Dream Intro
08. My Favorite Dream
09. I Still Miss Someone
10. Jules’ Theme
11. Blue Ridge Cabin Home
12. Acoustic Traveler
13. Mr. Bojangles
14. I Rose Up
15. The Mountain Whippoorwill
16. Bojangles Conversation

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Jun 18

Willie Nelson & Ray Price – San Antonio Rose (1980/2016)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time – 37:16 minutes | 718 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Masters, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks | Front Cover | © Columbia Nashville Legacy

Tracklist:
1 San Antonio Rose 3:42
2 I’ll Be There (If You Ever Want Me) 2:41
3 I Fall To Pieces 3:16
4 Crazy Arms 2:41
5 Release Me 3:06
6 Don’t You Ever Get Tired (Of Hurting Me) 3:39
7 This Cold Was With You 3:19
8 Funny How Time Slips Away 3:50
9 Night Life 4:03
10 Deep Water 2:45
11 Faded Love 3:50

Personnel:
Willie Nelson – Guitar, Vocals
Ray Price – Vocals
Moses Calderon – Keyboards, Vibraphone
Buddy Emmons – Guitar (Steel)
Paul English – Drums
Chris Ethridge – Bass
Crystal Gayle – Vocals (Background)
Johnny Gimble – Fiddle
Grady Martin – Guitar
Jody Payne – Guitar
Mickey Raphael – Harmonica
Bee Spears – Bass

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Jun 18

Willie Nelson – Half Nelson (1985)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time – 36:21 minutes | 740 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Masters, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks | Front Cover | © Columbia

This is an appropriate collection, since Nelson has recorded more duets with more fellow performers than any other country singer in history. This runs the gamut, from traditional country singers Merle Haggard and George Jones, to soulman Ray Charles, to Latin-lover Julio Iglesias, and the rock band Santana. It even has a duet with the late Hank Williams, arranged through modern studio recording technology. ~~AllMusic Review by Tom Roland

Tracklist:
1 Willie Nelson & Merle Haggard    Pancho And Lefty 4:45
2 Willie Nelson & Lacy J. Dalton    Slow Movin’ Outlaw 3:35
3 Willie Nelson & Neil Young    Are There Any More Real Cowboys 3:02
4 Willie Nelson & Hank Williams    I Told A Lie To My Heart 2:52
5 Willie Nelson & Mel Tillis    Texas On A Saturday Night 2:41
6 Willie Nelson & Ray Charles    Seven Spanish Angels 3:50
7 Willie Nelson & Julio Iglesias    To All The Girls I’ve Loved Before 3:30
8 Willie Nelson & Carlos Santana    They All Went To Mexico 4:45
9 Willie Nelson & Leon Russell    Honky Tonk Women 3:30
10 Willie Nelson & George Jones    Half A Man 3:02

Personnel:
Willie Nelson – Guitar, vocals
Ray Charles – Piano, vocals
Carlos Santana – Guitar
Julio Iglesias – Vocals
Lacy J. Dalton – Guitar, vocals
Merle Haggard – Guitar, vocals
George Jones – Guitar, vocals
Mel Tillis – Guitar, vocals
Hank Williams – Guitar, vocals
Neil Young – Vocals

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Jun 18

Willie Nelson – Always On My Mind (1982/2014)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time – 33:24 minutes | 649 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Masters, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks | Front Cover | © Columbia Nashville

Always on My Mind was released in 1982 and spent 22 weeks at #1 on the Billboard Top Country Albums Chart, where it also spent 253 weeks total. It was produced by Chips Moman.

Whether intentionally or not, the first album after a greatest-hits collection always raises the curtain on a new era, and in Willie Nelson’s case, the difference between the era recapped on 1981’s Greatest Hits (& Some That Will Be) and the one started with 1982’s Always on My Mind is startling. Throughout the late ’70s, Nelson’s freewheeling, organically eclectic music was not just the biggest thing in country, it was also some of its best, most adventurous music. Sometimes, it could fall a little flat, particularly when he kept replicating Stardust, but that was part of the charm of Nelson’s unpredictability. With Always on My Mind, he teams with producer Chips Moman and embarks on a period of pernicious predictability, giving himself completely over to Moman, who moves him toward rock covers and adult contemporary pop with this record. At the time, it was a huge, huge hit — his biggest ever, actually, spending 22 weeks at the top of the country charts, selling over four million copies, launching a platinum single with the title track (which reached number five on the pop charts), and winning the CMA’s Album of the Year award. Listening to it now, all that success seems undeserved since the album not only plays as the country-pop record Willie avoided making all these years, but by consisting primarily of familiar rock covers, it also plays as pandering to the mass audience he’s achieved. This is uniformly pleasant, but it’s also rather straight-jacketed, hemmed in by Moman’s sterile, synth-heavy productions. With “Always on My Mind” and, to a lesser extent, “Let It Be Me,” it works because his production style suits the songs and Nelson sings well, but “Do Right Woman, Do Right Man,” “A Whiter Shade of Pale” (complete with vocals from Waylon Jennings), and “Bridge Over Troubled Water” are all flat readings, never showing the spark in either delivery or arrangement that marks Nelson as one of popular music’s great interpretive singers. Here, he sounds as he’s sleepwalking and turning out product for the first time in his career (at least the early Liberty recordings were a hungry attempt at hits). It may have been a hit, but years later, it clearly sounds like one of his worst records. ~~ AllMusic Review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine

Tracklist:
1 Do Right Woman, Do Right Man 02:58
2 Always On My Mind 03:33
3 A Whiter Shade of Pale 04:02
4 Let It Be Me 03:30
5 Staring Each Other Down 02:16
6 Bridge Over Troubled Water 04:39
7 Old Fords and a Natural Stone 02:32
8 Permanently Lonely 02:41
9 Last Thing I Needed First Thing This Morning 04:22
10 The Party’s Over 02:51

Personnel:
Willie Nelson – guitar, vocals
Gene Chrisman – drums
Johnny Christopher – guitar, background vocals
Bobby Emmons – keyboards
Mike Leech – bass
John Marett – saxophone
Grady Martin – guitar
Chips Moman – guitar, background vocals, producer, engineer
Mickey Raphael – harmonica
Gary Talley – vocals
Virginia Team – art direction
Toni Wine – keyboards, vocals
Bobby Wood – keyboards, vocals
Reggie Young – guitar
Waylon Jennings – vocal (#3)

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Jun 18

Willie Nelson – The Sound In Your Mind (1976/2014)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time – 36:02 minutes | 664 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Masters, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks | Front Cover | © Columbia Nashville

Released in February 1976, The Sound in Your Mind is the second album on Columbia Records by Willie Nelson, and his eighteenth overall.

Red Headed Stranger propelled Willie Nelson to stardom, finally giving him a smash hit, yet its spare arrangements and hushed intimacy were a bit of an anomaly, both in his prior work and the albums that followed on Columbia. His second LP for the label, 1976’s The Sound in Your Mind, opened up the sound of Stranger, retaining some of the low-key vibe, but fleshing out music and even picking up the tempo on occasion. In addition to that, he started delving deep into standards, not just from country artists, but the American popular songbook, pointing the way toward Stardust a few years down the road. So, in many ways, The Sound in Your Mind sets the template for the next few years of albums by Willie. Even if it set a sound in motion, the album wasn’t one of his strongest. He would often better it — and did so immediately, with the tremendous The Troublemaker — and sometimes he did worse, but The Sound in Your Mind has a little bit of everything that would come on Columbia, both for better and worse. It’s a little uneven and unfocused, not because it’s so split between covers and originals, but because it meanders, sometimes drifting into overly familiar territory which elicits somewhat lazy performances (“Amazing Grace,” for instance), but songs equally familiar — “That Lucky Old Sun (Just Rolls Around Heaven All Day),” or a medley of his standards: “Funny How Time Slips Away,” “Crazy,” and “Night Life” — are given subtle, inspired arrangements. The true highlights are the original “The Healing Hands of Time,” revived from his RCA years and given possibly the definitive treatment here, and especially a vigorous version of Lefty Frizzell’s “If You’ve Got the Money I’ve Got the Time,” so good that it led to a stellar tribute record just a year later. The rest of the album is good but rather standard-issue Willie — worth hearing and very enjoyable, but not enough to compel regular listens. ~~AllMusic Review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine

Tracklist:
1. That Lucky Old Sun (Just Rolls Around Heaven All Day) 02:17
2. If You’ve Got the Money (I’ve Got the Time) 02:03
3. A Penny for Your Thoughts 03:21
4. The Healing Hands of Time 03:55
5. Thanks Again 02:11
6. I’d Have to Be Crazy 03:24
7. Amazing Grace 05:39
8. The Sound in Your Mind 04:19
9. Medley: Funny How Time Slips Away / Crazy / Night Life 08:30

Personnel:
Willie Nelson – vocals, guitar
Bobbie Nelson – piano
Paul English – drums
Rex Ludwick – drums
Jody Payne – guitar
Bee Spears – bass guitar
Mickey Raphael – harmonica
Additional:
Steve Fromholz- harmony vocals on “I’d Have to Be Crazy”
Tom Morrell – pedal steel guitar on “That Lucky Old Sun”

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May 27

Steve Earle – Guitar Town (1986) [Reissue 2002]
PS3 Rip | ISO | SACD DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 39:46 minutes | Scans included | 1,64 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Scans included | 817 MB
Genre: Country

In the strictest sense, Steve Earle isn’t a country artist; he’s a roots rocker. Earle emerged in the mid-’80s, after Bruce Springsteen had popularized populist rock & roll and Dwight Yoakam had kick-started the neo-traditionalist movement in country music. At first, Earle appeared to be more indebted to the rock side than country, as he played a stripped-down, neo-rockabilly style that occasionally verged on outlaw country.

On this 1986 debut, Steve Earle burst on the scene as a fully formed songwriting master, synthesizing effortlessly the finest parts of country-folk troubadours like Townes Van Zandt and the anthemic, working-class rock of Bruce Springsteen. “Someday,” a country-rock masterpiece about a kid stuck pumping gas in a dead-end town, remains the perfect realization of this style, and with the exception of the slight and silly “Little Rock ‘N’ Roller,” most everything else here (especially “Hillbilly Highway” and the heartbreaking ballad “My Old Friend the Blues”) comes awfully close. The 2002 reissue, overseen by Earle and original producer Tony Brown, offers fresh remastering, new liner notes by Earle, and a bonus live version of Springsteen’s “State Trooper”.

On Steve Earle’s first major American tour following the release of his debut album, Guitar Town, Earle found himself sharing a bill with Dwight Yoakam one night and the Replacements another, and one listen to the album explains why — while the music was country through and through, Earle showed off enough swagger and attitude to intimidate anyone short of Keith Richards. While Earle’s songs bore a certain resemblance to the Texas outlaw ethos (think Waylon Jennings in “Lonesome, On’ry and Mean” mode), they displayed a literate anger and street-smart snarl that set him apart from the typical Music Row hack, and no one in Nashville in 1986 was able (or willing) to write anything like the title song, a hilarious and harrowing tale of life on the road (“Well, I gotta keep rockin’ while I still can/Got a two-pack habit and motel tan”) or the bitterly unsentimental account of small-town life “Someday” (“You go to school, where you learn to read and write/So you can walk into the county bank and sign away your life”), the latter of which may be the best Bruce Springsteen song the Boss didn’t write. And even when Earle gets a bit teary-eyed on “My Old Friend the Blues” and “Little Rock ‘n’ Roller,” he showed off a battle-scarred heart that was tougher and harder-edged than most of his competition. Guitar Town is slightly flawed by an overly tidy production from Emory Gordy, Jr., and Tony Brown as well as a band that never hit quite as hard as Earle’s voice, and he would make many stronger and more ambitious records in the future, but Guitar Town was his first shot at showing a major audience what he could do, and he hit a bull’s-eye — it’s perhaps the strongest and most confident debut album any country act released in the 1980s.

Tracklist:
01. Guitar Town
02. Goodbye’s All We’ve Got Left
03. Hillbilly Highway
04. Good Ol’ Boy (Gettin’ Tough)
05. My Old Friend The Blues
06. Someday
07. Think It Over
08. Fearless Heart
09. Little Rock ‘N’ Roller
10. Down The Road
11. State Trooper

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May 27

Steve Earle & The Dukes (& Duchesses) – The Low Highway (2013)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/96 kHz | Time – 40:00 minutes | 872 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Master, Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks  | Artwork: Digital Booklet | © New West Records

This twelve-track collection is the highly anticipated follow up to the 2011 GRAMMY-nominated album I’ll Never Get Out Of This World Alive. The Low Highway marks the first album billed as Steve Earle & The Dukes (& Duchesses). It features his live band consisting of Chris Masterson, Eleanor Whitmore, Kelley Looney, Will Rigby and Allison Moorer and was co-produced by Earle and Ray Kennedy (whose production partnership known as the “Twangtrust” was behind Lucinda Williams’ Car Wheels On A Gravel Road).

4 stars out of 5 – “Steve Earle’s status as American legend keeps growing…the playing is immaculate and the songcraft admirable.” – The Guardian

Over the past 27 years Steve Earle’s music has journeyed all across the Americana spectrum: country, rock, folk, Beatlesque psychedelia, topical folk songs, etc. He’s even done a covers record of Townes Van Zandt songs to pay tribute to his late mentor and friend. His very best offerings are those he’s recorded with his Twang Trust production partner, Ray Kennedy. They’re together here. Over 12 songs, Earle does what he does best: he tells stories that get under the skin and into the bones. Backed by the Dukes (& Duchesses), his road band, the title track’s first-person vignette captures the strangeness and contradiction of America from a small vantage point, a first-person narrative about traveling. His world-weary voice brings the listener into the meld of fiddle, strummed acoustic guitars, and whining pedal steel and keeps her there, seeing it all through his eyes. “Calico County” is a straight-up rocker with whomping electric guitars, Fender Rhodes, bass, and drums. “Burnin’ It Down” is the other side of the roaming romantic of “I Ain’t Ever Satisfied,” defeated, angry, bewildered about what happened to those dreams and his town. Allison Moorer’s accordion lends a poignant undercurrent to the guitars. “After Mardi Gras,” written for Lucia Micarelli’s character in the HBO series Treme, is delivered with a gentle swing, and a tender violin solo by Eleanor Whitmore. This contrasts with the barroom boogie of “Pocket Full of Rain,” driven by Moorer’s piano, fiddle, and a strolling upright bassline by Kelly Looney. “Down the Road, Pt. 2” is a roiling trucker country number, infused with the spirit of Bill Monroe thanks to Earle’s mandolin. The closer, “Remember Me,” a slow, 4/4 Americana number, is a plea from a father to his child; it’s one of the most moving, poetic songs in Earle’s catalog. The singer is accompanied only by his acoustic guitar in the first half, before Will Rigby’s loose-tuned snare and bass drum, accompanied by upright bass, mandolin, and pedal steel, enter. The song is a testament of familial faith, an offering of unwavering love with a lone request: that the protagonist not be forgotten no matter life’s turns. The Low Highway is Earle the storyteller without any agenda save for getting the songs right, telling stories, and recording songs that will resonate as deeply live as they do here. This may be his most consistent offering since El Corazón.

Tracklist:
01 – The Low Highway
02 – Calico County
03 – Burnin’ It Down
04 – That All You Got?
05 – Love’s Gonna Blow My Way
06 – After Mardi Gras
07 – Pocket Full Of Rain
08 – Invisible
09 – Warren Hellman’s Banjo
10 – Down The Road Pt II
11 – 21st Century Blues
12 – Remember Me

Produced by Steve Earle and Ray Kennedy.
Recorded, mixed and mastered by Ray Kennedy at Ben’s Studio and Room and Board, Nashville, Tennessee.

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May 27

Steve Earle – Transcendental Blues (2000)
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/192 kHz | Time – 49:23 minutes | 1,88 GB | Genre: Country
Official Digital Download – Source: HDTracks.com | Digital Booklet

One of the most versatile and captivating albums from singer-songwriter, Steve Earle, Transcendental Blues is a well-crafted and lyrically stunning release delving into the personal evolution of Steve Earle. Earle’s innovative songwriting marries blues, bluegrass, country, country rock and even Celtic music. The album debuted at #5 on the Billboard’s Top Country Album Charts and was a Grammy nominated album for “Best Contemporary Folk Album”.

Steve Earle is a rebel. Not in the Hollywood/James Dean/Easy Rider/rebel-against-society sense, but rather in a real and personal way. Throughout his life and career he has rebelled against the very industry that surrounded him and did not find the freedom he sought until he started his own label, E-Squared. He rebelled against his common sense and his health in search of true American artistry and did not find the freedom he sought until he hit the bottom of addiction, and he continues to rebel against mainstream American culture and politics with his attitudes and songs; Transcendental Blues is no exception. Transcendental Blues walks the line between Steve Earle the country-rock rebel who gave the world Copperhead Road and Guitar Town and Steve Earle the traditionalist who opened a new chapter in bluegrass with his last release, The Mountain. This album rocks with songs like “Everyone’s in Love with You” and “All My Life.” It soothes with “The Boy Who Never Cried” and “Lonelier Than This,” and it two-steps with new country like “The Galway Girl” and “Until the Day I Die.” Fans of alternative country music sing the praises of artists like Charlie Robison, Jack Ingram, and Robert Earl Keen, Jr., but Earle proves again and again that he is the original alternative to the glossy side of Nashville. Earle cut the path that all his followers thankfully hike along, avoiding the weeds and branches that made him what he is today.

Tracklist:
01 – Transcendental Blues
02 – Everyone’s In Love With You
03 – Another Town
04 – I Can Wait
05 – The Boy Who Never Cried
06 – Steve’s Last Ramble
07 – The Galway Girl
08 – Lonelier Than This
09 – Wherever I Go
10 – When I Fall
11 – I Don’t Want to Lose You Yet
12 – Halo ‘Round the Moon
13 – Until the Day I Die
14 – All of My Life
15 – Over Yonder (Jonathan’s Song)

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May 26

Hank Snow – Heartbreak Trail (1965/2015)
FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/96 kHz | Time – 35:16 minutes | 757 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Master, Official Digital Download – Source: Qobuz | Artwork: Front Cover |  © Columbia – Legacy

Clarence Eugene “Hank” Snow (May 9, 1914 – December 20, 1999) was a celebrated Canadian country music artist. In a career that spanned more than 50 years, he recorded 140 albums and charted more than 85 singles on the Billboard country charts from 1950 until 1980. His number-one hits include the self-penned songs “I’m Moving On”, “The Golden Rocket” and famous versions of “I Don’t Hurt Anymore”, “Let Me Go, Lover!”, “I’ve Been Everywhere”, “Hello Love”, as well as other top 10 hits.

Snow was an accomplished songwriter whose clear, baritone voice expressed a wide range of emotions including the joys of freedom and travel as well as the anguish of tortured love. His music was rooted in his beginnings in small-town Nova Scotia where, as a frail, 80-pound youngster, he endured extreme poverty, beatings and psychological abuse as well as physically punishing labour during the economically depressed 1920s and 1930s. Through it all, his musically talented mother provided the emotional support he needed to pursue his dream of becoming a famous entertainer like his idol, the country star, Jimmie Rodgers.

As a performer of traditional country music, Snow won numerous awards and is a member of the Country Music Hall of Fame, the Canadian Country Music Hall of Fame and the Canadian Music Hall of Fame. The Hank Snow Museum in Liverpool, Nova Scotia celebrates his life and work in a province where his fans still see him as an inspirational figure who triumphed over personal adversity to become one of the most influential artists in all of country music.

Tracklist:

1 Tear Drops In My Heart 3:03
2 Ridin’ Home 2:04
3 Heart Break Trail 2:29
4 Cool Water 4:00
5 Tumbling Tumbleweeds 2:45
6 At The Rainbow’s End 3:27
7 The Texas Plains 3:04
8 Chant Of The Wanderer 2:29
9 On The Rhythm Range 2:36
10 Following The Sun All Day 3:00
11 The Wayward Wind 2:28
12 Patanio,The Pride Of The Plain 2:55

Personnel:
Hank Snow – Guitar, Vocals
Ray Edenton – Guitar
Buddy Harman – Drums
Marvin Hughes – Piano
Anita Kerr – Accompaniment
Bill McElhiney – Trumpet
Bob Moore – Bass
Chubby Wise – Fiddle

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May 26

Hank Snow – Gloryland March (1965/2015)
FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/96 kHz | Time – 30:35 minutes | 700 MB | Genre: Country
Studio Master, Official Digital Download – Source: Qobuz | Artwork: Front Cover |  © Legacy Recordings
Recorded: 1965, RCA Victor’s “Nashville Sound” Studio, Nashville, Tennessee

Clarence Eugene “Hank” Snow (May 9, 1914 – December 20, 1999) was a celebrated Canadian country music artist. In a career that spanned more than 50 years, he recorded 140 albums and charted more than 85 singles on the Billboard country charts from 1950 until 1980. His number-one hits include the self-penned songs “I’m Moving On”, “The Golden Rocket” and famous versions of “I Don’t Hurt Anymore”, “Let Me Go, Lover!”, “I’ve Been Everywhere”, “Hello Love”, as well as other top 10 hits.

Snow was an accomplished songwriter whose clear, baritone voice expressed a wide range of emotions including the joys of freedom and travel as well as the anguish of tortured love. His music was rooted in his beginnings in small-town Nova Scotia where, as a frail, 80-pound youngster, he endured extreme poverty, beatings and psychological abuse as well as physically punishing labour during the economically depressed 1920s and 1930s. Through it all, his musically talented mother provided the emotional support he needed to pursue his dream of becoming a famous entertainer like his idol, the country star, Jimmie Rodgers.

As a performer of traditional country music, Snow won numerous awards and is a member of the Country Music Hall of Fame, the Canadian Country Music Hall of Fame and the Canadian Music Hall of Fame. The Hank Snow Museum in Liverpool, Nova Scotia celebrates his life and work in a province where his fans still see him as an inspirational figure who triumphed over personal adversity to become one of the most influential artists in all of country music.

Tracklist:
1 Invisible Hands 2:30
2 I’m Moving On To Glory 2:26
3 He’ll Understand And Say Well Done 2:50
4 Sweet Hour Of Prayer 2:21
5 Jesus Wept 2:19
6 These Things Shall Pass 2:18
7 His Hands 2:11
8 A Rich Man Am I 1:54
9 Farther Along 3:17
10 The Last Mile Of The Way 2:35
11 Gloryland March 2:02
12 I Saw A Man 2:51

Personnel:
Hank Snow – Guitar, Vocals

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