Create account Log in

The Complete Pop & Country Hits


Download links and information about The Complete Pop & Country Hits by Browns, The. This album was released in 2013 and it belongs to Rock, Country, Pop genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 58:06 minutes.

Artist: Browns, The
Release date: 2013
Genre: Rock, Country, Pop
Tracks: 24
Duration: 58:06
Buy on iTunes $13.99


No. Title Length
1. Looking Back to See (feat. Jim Ed Brown) 2:16
2. Here Today and Gone Tomorrow (feat. Jim Ed Brown) 2:57
3. I Take the Chance (feat. Jim Ed Brown) (featuring Maxine Brown) 2:42
4. Just as Long as You Love Me 2:33
5. Money 2:45
6. I Heard the Bluebirds Sing (featuring Maxine Brown, Jim Ed Brown) 2:35
7. Would You Care? 2:32
8. Beyond the Shadow 2:34
9. The Three Bells (Les Trios Cloches) 2:49
10. Scarlet Ribbons (For Her Hair) [feat. Jim Ed Brown] 2:36
11. The Old Lamplighter 2:21
12. Teen-Ex 1:52
13. Blue Christmas (feat. Jim Ed Brown) 2:10
14. Ground Hog 2:13
15. Send Me the Pillow You Dream On (feat. Jim Ed Brown) 2:14
16. Oh, No! 2:15
17. Then I'll Stop Loving You 2:15
18. Everybody's Darlin', Plus Mine 2:23
19. Meadowgreen 2:34
20. I'd Just Be Fool Enough 2:40
21. Coming Back to You 2:17
22. I Hear It Now 2:26
23. Big Daddy 2:01
24. I Will Bring You Water 2:06



Note the qualifier in the title of Real Gone Music's 2013 collection of the Browns: this doesn't contain just the trio's country hits, but also their charting pop singles. Now, this doesn't amount to much — they only had three songs that made the pop Top 100 but not the country charts; between 1960 and 1961, "Teen-Ex" went to 47 while "Blue Christmas" and "Ground Hog" scraped the lower reaches of the charts — but it's enough to give Real Gone's Browns collection over the very similar 2008 Collectors Choice compilation The Complete Hits, which topped out at 21 tracks and contains an identical sequencing with the exception of those three pop hits inserted halfway through the disc. Listening to the Browns' work with the pop tunes incorporated, it's actually a little hard to spot the difference between the pop and the country. The Browns were always gentle, sweet harmonizers who played to crossover easy listening tastes, so having these pop tunes with a novelty bent included feels appropriate, especially as these '50s and '60s sides seem, in retrospect, to have much more to do with pop than country.