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Gold: Loretta Lynn


Download links and information about Gold: Loretta Lynn by Loretta Lynn. This album was released in 1968 and it belongs to Country genres. It contains 36 tracks with total duration of 01:31:19 minutes.

Artist: Loretta Lynn
Release date: 1968
Genre: Country
Tracks: 36
Duration: 01:31:19
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No. Title Length
1. I'm a Honky Tonk Girl 2:15
2. Success 2:38
3. Before I'm Over You 2:31
4. Wine, Women and Song 2:01
5. Mr. and Mrs. Used to Be (featuring Ernest Tubb) 2:40
6. Happy Birthday 2:02
7. Blue Kentucky Girl 2:40
8. Dear Uncle Sam 2:14
9. You Ain't Woman Enough to Take My Man 2:11
10. Don't Come Home a Drinkin' (With Lovin' On Your Mind) 2:07
11. Fist City 2:11
12. You've Just Stepped In (From Stepping Out On Me) 2:17
13. Your Squaw Is On the Warpath 2:03
14. Woman of the World 2:54
15. To Make a Man (Feel Like a Man) 2:16
16. You Wanna Give Me a Lift 2:31
17. Coal Miner's Daughter 2:58
18. After the Fire Is Gone (featuring Conway Twitty) 2:37
19. You're Lookin' At Country 2:17
20. I Wanna Be Free 2:15
21. One's On the Way 2:37
22. Rated "X" 2:38
23. The Pill 2:36
24. Love Is the Foundation 2:30
25. Louisiana Woman, Mississippi Man (featuring Conway Twitty) 2:30
26. Hey Loretta 2:49
27. They Don't Make 'Em Like My Daddy Anymore 2:16
28. Trouble In Paradise 2:08
29. When the Tingle Becomes a Chill 3:00
30. Somebody Somewhere (Don't Know What He's Missin' Tonight) 3:01
31. She's Got You 3:05
32. Out of My Head and Back In My Bed 2:41
33. I Can't Feel You Anymore 3:15
34. I Lie 3:03
35. Silver Threads and Golden Needles (featuring Dolly Parton, Tammy Wynette) 2:23
36. Country In My Genes 3:09



Certain expectations arise when an artist's first recordings are repackaged and resold after they have made it big. Often a listener expects nothing from such a release and is pleasantly surprised. Such a reaction would be expected with this particular set, because, after all, Lynn's first recording sessions for the Vancouver Zero label created the material that, along with a hundred-thousand miles or so of tire tread, got her started along the road to becoming the country legend she is today. But repeated listenings to this material will result in the appraisal going up a few notches. For a debut effort no doubt done under a lot of pressure with not so ideal conditions, this material is pretty impressive. One striking thing about this recording is that all the songs were written by Lynn, not a common thing for a country artist, especially when they are going into the studios for the first time. The songs are really very good, rich with detail and, needless to say, convincing in emotion. Lynn is already coming into her own, but there is more of a Kitty Wells influence. The backup is of a more standard variety, with none of the showboating, breath-stopping pedal steel, and lead guitar interplay that makes her later recording career so exciting. The band does surprise, though, coming up with a near B.B. King sound for the cute "Heartaches Meet Mr. Blues." Session men are uncredited, but, since this was recorded in Los Angeles, the listener can assume for sure that they weren't Nashville cats.