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Marty Robbins

No artist in the history of country music has had a more stylistically diverse career than Marty Robbins. Never content to remain just a country singer, Robbins performed successfully in a dazzling array of styles during more than 30 years in the business. To his credit, Robbins rarely followed trends but often took off in directions that stunned both his peers and fans. Plainly Robbins was not hemmed in by anyone's definition of country music. Although his earliest recordings were unremarkable weepers, by the mid-'50s Robbins was making forays into rock music, adding fiddles to the works of Chuck Berry and Little Richard. By the late '50s, Robbins had pop hits of his own with teen fare like "A White Sport Coat (And a Pink Carnation)." Almost simultaneously, he completed work on his Song of the Islands album. In 1959, Robbins stretched even further with the hit single "El Paso," thus heralding a pattern of "gunfighter ballads" that lasted the balance of his career. Robbins also enjoyed bluesy hits like "Don't Worry," which introduced a pop audience to fuzz-tone guitar in 1961. Barely a year later, Robbins scored a calypso hit with "Devil Woman." Robbins also left a legacy of gospel music and a string of sentimental ballads, showing that he would croon with nary a touch of hillbilly twang.

Born and raised in Glendale, AZ, Robbins (born Martin David Robertson, September 26, 1925; died December 8, 1982) was exposed to music at an early age. His mother's father was "Texas" Bob Heckle, a former medicine show man who told his grandson cowboy stories and tales of the traveling show. Robbins became enraptured by the cowboy tales and, once he became a teenager, worked on his older brother's ranch outside of Phoenix, concentrating more on his cowboy duties than his studies. Indeed, he never graduated from high school, and by his late teens, he started turning petty crimes while living as a hobo. In 1943, he joined the U.S. Navy to fight in World War II, and while he was in the service, he learned how to play guitar and developed a taste for Hawaiian music. Robbins left the Navy in 1947, returning to Glendale, where he began to sing in local clubs and radio stations. Often, he performed under the name "Jack Robinson" in an attempt to disguise his endeavors from his disapproving mother. Within three years, he had developed a strong reputation throughout Arizona and was appearing regularly on a Mesa radio station and had his own television show, Western Caravan, in Phoenix. By that time, he had settled on the stage name of Marty Robbins.

Robbins landed a recording contract with Columbia in 1951 with the assistance of Little Jimmy Dickens, who had been a fan ever since appearing on Western Caravan. Early in 1952, Robbins released his first single, "Love Me or Leave Me Alone." It wasn't a success and neither was its follow-up, "Crying 'Cause I Love You," but "I'll Go On Alone" soared to number one in January 1953. Following its blockbuster success, Robbins signed a publishing deal with Acuff-Rose and joined the Grand Ole Opry. "I Couldn't Keep From Crying" kept him in the Top Ten in spring 1953, but his two 1954 singles -- "Pretty Words" and "Call Me Up (And I'll Come Calling on You)" -- stalled on the charts. A couple of rock & roll covers, "That's All Right" and "Maybellene," returned him to the country Top Ten in 1955, but it wasn't until "Singing the Blues" shot to number one in fall 1956 that Robbins' career was truly launched. Staying at number one for a remarkable 13 weeks, "Singing the Blues" established Robbins as a star, but its progress on the pop charts was impeded by Guy Mitchell's cover, which was released shortly after Robbins' original and quickly leapfrogged to number one. The process repeated itself on "Knee Deep in the Blues," which went to number three on the country charts but didn't even appear on the pop charts due to Mitchell's hastily released cover. To head off such competition, Robbins decided to record with easy listening conductor Ray Conniff for his next singles. It was a crafty move and one that kept him commercially viable during the peak of rock & roll. The first of these collaborations, "A White Sport Coat (And a Pink Carnation)," became a huge hit, spending five weeks at the top of the country charts in spring 1957 and peaking at number two on the pop charts, giving him his long-awaited breakthrough record.

After "A White Sport Coat (And a Pink Carnation)," Robbins was a regular fixation on both the pop and country charts until the mid-'60s. The Burt Bacharach and Hal David composition "The Story of My Life" returned Robbins to the number one country slot in early 1957 (number 15 pop), while "Just Married," "Stairway of Love," and "She Was Only Seventeen (He Was One Year More)" kept him in teen-pop territory, as well as the upper reaches of the charts, throughout 1958. In addition to his pop records, Robbins recorded rockabilly singles and Hawaiian albums that earned their own audience. During that time, he began a couple of business ventures of his own, including a booking agency and a record label called Robbins. He also ventured into movies, appearing in the Westerns Raiders of Old California (1957) and Badge of Marshal Brennan (1958), where he played a Mexican named Felipe. The films not only demonstrated Robbins' love for Western myths and legends, but they signalled the shift in musical direction he was about to take. Over the course of 1958 and 1959, he recorded a number of cowboy and western songs, and the first of these -- "The Hanging Tree," the theme to the Gary Cooper film of the same name -- became a hit in spring 1959. However, the song just set the stage for Robbins' signature song and biggest western hit, "El Paso." Released in the summer, the single spent six months on the country charts, including seven weeks at number one, while hitting the top of the pop charts. A full album of western songs, Gunfighter Ballads and Trail Songs, became equally successful, reaching number six on the pop charts, and by the mid-'60s, it had gone platinum.

"El Paso" began a very successful decade for Robbins. "Big Iron," another western song, followed its predecessor to the Top Ten of the country charts in 1960, but it wasn't until 1961 that he had another huge hit in the form of "Don't Worry." Fueled by a fuzz-toned guitar (the first country record to feature such an effect), "Don't Worry" spent ten weeks at number one and crossed over to number three on the pop charts. The following year, "Devil Woman" became nearly as successful, spending eight weeks at number one; it was followed by another number one, "Ruby Ann." Between "Don't Worry" and "Devil Woman," he had a number of smaller hits, most notably the Top Ten "It's Your World," and for the rest of the decade, his biggest hits alternated with more moderate successes. With his career sailing along, Robbins began exploring racecar driving in 1962, initially driving in dirt-track racing competitions before competing in the famous NASCAR race. However, car racing was just a hobby, and he continued to have hits in 1963, including the number one "Begging to You." The following year, he starred in the film Ballad of a Gunfighter, which was based on songs from his classic album.

Robbins' chart success continued throughout 1964, before suddenly dipping after he took Gordon Lightfoot's "Ribbon of Darkness" to number one in spring 1965. For the remainder of the year and much of the next, his singles failed to crack the Top Ten, and he concentrated on filming a television series called The Drifter, which was based on a character he had created. He also acted frequently, including the Nashville exploitation films Country Music Caravan, The Nashville Story, and Tennessee Jamboree and the stock-car drama Hell on Wheels. Though "The Shoe Goes on the Other Foot Tonight" reached number three in 1966, it wasn't until "Tonight Carmen" reached number one on the country charts in 1967 that his career picked up considerably. During the next two years, he regularly hit the Top Ten with country-pop songs like "I Walk Alone" and "It's a Sin." Robbins suffered from a heart attack while on tour in August 1969, which led to a bypass operation in 1970. Despite his brush with death, he continued to record, tour, and act. Early in 1970, "My Woman My Woman My Wife" became his last major crossover hit, reaching number one on the country charts and 42 on the pop charts and eventually earning a Grammy award.

Robbins left Columbia Records in 1972, spending the next three years at Decca/MCA. Though "Walking Piece of Heaven," "Love Me," and "Twentieth Century Drifter" all reached the Top Ten, most of his singles were unenthusiastically received. Nevertheless, he sustained his popularity through concerts and film appearances, including the Lee Marvin movie A Man and a Train and Guns of a Stranger. In March 1974, Robbins became the last performer to play at the Ryman Auditorium, the original location of the Grand Ole Opry; a week later, he was the first to play at the new Grand Ole Opry House. The honors and tributes to Robbins continued to roll out during the mid-'70s, as he was inducted into Nashville Songwriters International Hall of Fame in 1975. That same year, he returned to Columbia Records, and over 1976 and 1977 he had his last sustained string of Top Ten hits, with "El Paso City" and "Among My Souvenirs" reaching number one. Following this two-year burst of success, Robbins settled into a series of minor hits for the next four years. In October 1982, he was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Two months later, he suffered his third major heart attack (his second arrived in early 1981), and although he had surgery, he died on December 8. In the wake of his death, his theme song to Clint Eastwood's movie Honky Tonk Man was released and climbed to number ten. Robbins left behind an immense legacy, including no less than 94 charting country hits and a body of recorded worked that proved how eclectic country music could be. ~ Hank Davis
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: El Paso City / Adios Amigo

1. El Paso City

2. Ava Maria Morales

3. I'm Gonna Miss You When You Go

4. Kin To The Wind

5. Way Out There

6. The Ballad Of Bill Thaxton

7. Trail Dreamin'

8. I Did What I Did For Maria

9. She's Just A Drifter

10. Among My Souvenirs

11. Adios Amigo

12. 18 Yellow Roses

13. Falling Out Of Love

14. I've Never Loved Anyone More

15. Helen

16. I Don't Know Why (I Just Do)

17. My Happiness

18. My Blue Heaven

19. Inspiration For A Song

20. After The Storm

x

Track List: The Legend / Come Back To Me

1. Jumper Cable Man

2. Lady, I Love You

3. It's Not Too Hard

4. Good Hearted Woman

5. The Air That I Breathe

6. My All Time High

8. Simple Little Love Song

10. Teardrops In My Heart

11. Some Memories Just Won't Die

12. It's Not All Over

13. The American Dream

14. Here Your Memory Comes Again

15. The First Song That Wasn't The Blues

16. Prayin' For Rain

17. That's All She Wrote

18. Tie Your Dreams To Mine

19. If Her Blue Eyes Don't Get You

20. Lover, Lover

x

Track List: The Essential Marty Robbins

Disc 1

1. I'll Go On Alone

2. I Couldn't Keep From Crying

3. That's All Right

4. I Can't Quit (I've Gone Too Far)

5. Singing The Blues

6. Mister Teardrop

7. Knee Deep In The Blues

8. A White Sport Coat (And A Pink Carnation)

9. The Story Of My Life

10. She Was Only Seventeen (He Was One Year More)

11. Just Married

12. Stairway Of Love

13. Ain't I The Lucky One

14. The Hanging Tree

15. El Paso

16. Big Iron

17. Ballad Of The Alamo

18. Don't Worry

19. Devil Woman

20. Ruby Ann

Disc 2

1. Cigarettes And Coffee Blues

2. Begging To You

3. Ribbon Of Darkness

4. The Cowboy In The Continental Suit

5. Faleena (From El Paso)

6. Tonight Carmen

8. I Walk Alone

9. You Gave Me A Mountain

10. My Woman, My Woman, My Wife

14. El Paso City

15. Among My Souvenirs

16. I Don't Know Why (I Just Do)

18. Return To Me

19. Some Memories Just Won't Die

x

Track List: Country 1960-1966

Disc 1

1. Devil Woman

2. It's Your World

8. Like All The Other Times

17. I Feel Another Heartbreak Coming On

18. Ribbon Of Darkness

23. Beautiful Dreamer

Disc 2

1. Melba From Melbourne

2. Change That Dial

3. Only A Picture Stops Time

4. Southern Dixie Flyer

5. Everybody's Darlin' Plus Mine

6. She Means Nothing To Me Now

7. Making Excuses

8. Rainbow

9. I Lived A Lifetime In A Day

10. You Won't Have Her Long

11. The Things That I Don't Know

12. Urgently Needed

16. Hello Heartache

25. This Song

Disc 3

1. Don't Worry

5. April Fool's Day

7. Ive Got A Woman's Love

12. The Hands You're Holding Now

16. Will The Circle Be Unbroken

17. A Little Spot In Heaven

18. An Evening Prayer

19. With His Hand On My Shoulder

20. There's Power In The Blood

21. When The Roll Is Called Up Yonder

23. Almost Persuaded

24. What God Has Done

25. You Gotta Climb

26. The Great Speckled Bird

27. Who At My Door Is Standing

28. Have Thine Own Way, Lord

Disc 4

1. Cigarettes And Coffee Blues

8. Begging To You

20. You Gave Me A Mountain

24. They'll Never Take Her Love From Me

x

Track List: Isle Of Golden Dreams

1. My Isle Of Golden Dreams

2. Lovely Hula Hands

3. Sweet Leilani

4. Now Is The Hour

5. Island Echoes

6. Hawaii's Calling Me

7. Beyond The Reef

8. Hawaiian Wedding Song

9. Aloha Oe (Farewell To Thee)

10. Love Song Of Kalua

x

Track List: Rock'n Roll'n Robbins

1. That's All Right

2. Maybellene

3. Pretty Mama

4. Mean Mama Blues

5. Tennessee Toddy

6. Singing The Blues

7. I Can't Quit (I've Gone Too Far)

8. Long Tall Sally

9. Mister Teardrop

10. Respectfully Miss Brooks

11. You Don't Owe Me A Thing

12. Knee Deep In The Blues

13. Long Gone Lonesome Blues

14. Baby, I Need You

15. Pain And Misery

18. It's A Long, Long Ride

19. Call Me Up (And I'll Come Calling On You)

x

Track List: A Lifetime of Song 1951-1982

1. Tomorrow You'll Be Gone

2. I'll Go on Alone

3. That's All Right

4. Knee Deep in the Blues

5. Singing the Blues

6. A White Sport Coat

7. The Story of My Life

8. Don't Worry

9. Ruby Ann

10. Devil Woman

11. El Paso

12. Big Iron

13. The Hanging Tree

14. Ribbon of Darkness

15. El Paso City

16. I Walk Alone

17. My Woman, My Woman, My Wife

18. Among My Souvenirs

19. Return to Me

20. Some Memories Just Won't Die

x

Track List: Drifter

1. Meet Me Tonight In Laredo

2. The Wind Goes

3. Cry Stampede

4. Feleena

5. Fastest Gun Around

6. Saddle Tramp

7. Never Tie Me Down

8. Cottonwood Tree

9. Oh, Virginia

10. Mr. Shorty

11. Take Me Back To The Prairie

12. The Cowboy In The Continental Suit

x

Track List: Gunfighter Ballads & Trail Songs

1. Big Iron

2. A Hundred and Sixty Acres

3. They're Hanging Me Tonight

4. Cool Water

5. Billy The Kid

6. Utah Carrol

7. The Strawberry Roan

8. The Master's Call

9. Running Gun

10. El Paso

11. In the Valley

12. The LIttle Green Valley

13. The Hanging Tree

14. Saddle Tramp

15. El Paso (Full Length-Mono)

x

Track List: The Song Of Robbins

1. Lovesick Blues

2. I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry

3. It's Too Late Now To Worry Anymore

4. Rose Of Ol' Pawnee

5. I Never Let You Cross My Mind

6. I Hang My Head And Cry

7. You Only Want Me When You're Lonely

8. Moanin' The Blues

9. I'll Step Aside

10. All The World Is Lonely Now

11. Bouquet Of Roses

12. Have I Told You Lately That I Love You

Comments

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he is such a good singer his voice is great
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Marty had the most fluid and flexible voice in country. What a singer!
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I have a friend who is kinda short that I call mister shorty. I got that name from Marty's song mr.shorty
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rarebird52
This isn't my favorite, song but he is great, as always! What a talent..this guy is totally amazing!
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this is great music but I would like to hear guy clark
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He can sing
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He was a great singer
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like to hear more willie please and thank you

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El Paso trilogy just great- love to have met the wicked Felina
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Marty was a great singer in the vein of Eddy Arnold with that liquid voice, so effortless and beautiful. What a gift he had.
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This is a most beautiful song. Great voice of Marty Robbins.
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My greatest memories are learning your songs without a radio in the car (when we had one). I got teased when I messed up singing the El Paso song in the car. My favorite song is the Alamo. That song was never in the Movie. I sing that song everytime i visit San Antonio Texas where i was born. It was one of the five albums played every night before bed by my Veteran Parents and stepfather. Return to me, My favorite. Mi am grateful to the family, and all those who to me one of the greatest in m
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One of the best I think
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I got blessed 2 C Mr.Robbins @ da Kankakee County Fair, when I was small, & my parents were still together.His music's always been timeless.
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what an amazing man and song big iron big iron
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philceasr
He wrote good songs and was a great singer. I could listen to him all day.
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Marty. What a voice.
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He's just great I love private Wilson (:
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Strawberry roan
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We're from the Phoenix area. My father told me stories of watching Marty play local bars for tips before he made it big. I grew up on his music.
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rgspops
Gone to soon !!!
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A White Sport Coat, Uncle Ted's fav song. Uncle Ted, This ones for you. Rest in God's Arms.
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I LOVE MARTY ROBINS
I WOULD LOVE HEAR HIM SING (MR. SHORTY) let's have a smile!
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What was his connection to Mexican storys
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El Paso City - Marty Robbins off his The Essential Marty Robbins album: 3rd song in the El Paso saga (1976), the sequel was 1966: Faleena (From El Paso).
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Marty Robbins was not only a great singer, he was a WWII Navy veteran. Thank you, sir. His song El Paso is highlighted by the exceptional guitar playing of Grady Martin. His recorded work is a must have for any audiophile.
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got one of the lyrics wrong: there was forty feet between them, not twenty.

20 feet would be like shooting ducks in a barrel. Marty wouldn't get that wrong.
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they go one of the lyrics wrong: there was forty feet between them, not 20.

20 feet would be like shooting ducks in a barrel. Marty wouldn't get that wrong.
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How do I but All Marty Robbins music?????
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Marty robbins is the best!
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El Paso - Marty Robbins: Aaah was there ever a better country song and Grady Martin's Tex Mex guitar work behind the voice - superb
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we saw you in El Paso!! great performance ever....
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I saw Marty Robbins in Nashville shortly before he died. I very much love his music.i get swept away listening to his music. especially, Old El Paso
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jsc_rsc
I absolutely love Marty. His trilogy of El Paso became a mainstay for me as I grew up. Sometimes I think that he wrote his songs just for me. He made and sang them in such a way that a person could personalize them. I love each one of his songs.
I just wish we could bring such music and artists back. Country music now-a-days has forgotten its true roots that drew us all to listen to its patriotic and historic themes.
Thanks Marty for sharing your talent!!
Report as inappropriate
Love this music. I get lost into the music and feel like I'm IN THE SETTING; like El Paso, or Big Iron. I agree with "ttomtarr" todays' country sucks...its all about parties and drinkin and women. I miss Marty Robbins music, had a voice that couldnt be matched.
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El Paso...absol u t e l y great!
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I'm glad i played fallout new Vegas. Marty got me in to country.
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loved you in El Paso!!!
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Yay
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Ra. Y4
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One of the great ones...
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shinn.donna
We folks out in the west Texas town of El Paso are pretty proud of Marty too. The University of Texas El Paso fight song starts with the strains of his classic. He is a part of our heritage here. Thanks, Marty!
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Oh the good memories
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One of the most pure voices ever when he sang you could visualize the song like u were in it
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rgspops
A voice from my past, many memories POPS
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Superb
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We, in Glendale, have erected a marble monument in his honor. It is in downtown Glendale, AZ in Murphy Park. We all Loved our hometown boy. I would have a hard time to choose a favorite of his songs. They are all GREAT and I could listen to him all day!!!!
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Big Iron done by Bob Weir and the Dead..they knew class...when they heard it !
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read somewhere that those fabulous songs from the Gunfighter Ballad album was wrote by Tompall and the Glazer Brothers ..Marty and Tompall probably the two best voices in the genre.
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swissnona
Marty Robbins
Show more

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