Tex Ritter - Gonna Hang Up My Saddle and Go mp3 album
Tex Ritter (Woodward Maurice Ritter, January 12, 1905 – January 2, 1974) was an American country music singer and movie actor popular from the mid-1930s into the 1960s, and the patriarch of the Ritter family in acting (son John and grandson Jason). He is a member of the Country Music Hall of Fame. Tex Ritter, the son of James Everett Ritter and Martha Elizabeth Matthews grew up on his family's farm in Panola County and attended grade school in Carthage. He then attended South Park High School in Beaumont.
It was first published in 1939.
Country Music Hall of Fame. Take Me Back to My Boots and Saddle Lyrics. Take Me Back to My Boots and Saddle is found on the album Country Music Hall of Fame. Found on more albums: Country Hits and Cowboy Classics Have I Stayed Away Too Long Blood on the Saddle Stan Kenton & Tex Ritter Lady Killin' Cowboy A Proper Introduction to Tex Ritter: Sing, Cowboy, Sing. Tex Ritter – Take Me Back to My Boots and Saddle.
Woodward Maurice "Tex" Ritter (January 12, 1905 – January 2, 1974) was an American country music singer and actor popular from the mid-1930s into the 1960s, and the patriarch of the Ritter acting family (son John and grandsons Jason and Tyler). Tex Ritter was born Woodward Maurice Ritter on January 12, 1905, in Murvaul, Texas, the son of Martha Elizabeth (née Matthews) and James Everett Ritter.
1. Blood On The Saddle Lyrics. There was blood on the saddle and blood all around And a great big puddle of blood on the ground. A cowboy lay in it all covered with gore And he never will ride any broncos no more. Oh, pity the cowboy, all bloody and red For the bronco fell on him and bashed in his head.
All the famous Tex Ritter classics, including Boll Weevil and Bury Me on the Lone Prairie. There is a mournful quality to Tex Ritter's singing that harkens to that lone figure riding the vast plains. What many people may not know is that Tex Ritter also made a number of recordings for children (most of which begin with "Now boys and girls. If you are looking for a nostalgic trip to mid-twentieth century America, you will surely enjoy this music. In 1960 my father brought this album home and it started my love of music. This album is in such excellent condition that you'd swear both jacket and record were pressed this year not the actual 56 years ago. Truly " vg++, vg++".
Over this period, Ritter progressed from spare, folksy readings of cowboy material to his mellow take on Western swing. Perhaps the earthiest of the singing cowboys, Ritter's rich personality and flair for the dramatic come through on these classic recordings.
Scranton pressing with large catalog and matrix numbers on labels and san serif "" on Side 1 labels. Other Versions (5 of 11) View All. Cat.