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Download links and information about Wagonmaster by Porter Wagoner. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Country genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 52:51 minutes.

Artist: Porter Wagoner
Release date: 2007
Genre: Country
Tracks: 17
Duration: 52:51
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No. Title Length
1. Wagonmaster 0:48
2. Be a Little Quieter 2:25
3. Who Knows Right from Wrong 3:17
4. Albert Erving 4:18
5. A Place to Hang My Hat 3:24
6. Eleven Cent Cotton 2:39
7. My Many Hurried Southern Trips 3:19
8. Committed to Parkview 3:40
9. The Agony of Waiting 3:36
10. Buck and the Boys 0:52
11. A Fool Like Me 2:51
12. The Late Love of Mine 3:11
13. Hot Wired 3:35
14. Brother Harold Dee 4:23
15. Satan's River 3:21
16. Wagonmaster Reprise 1:08
17. Porter and Marty (Men With Broken Hearts/I Heard That Lonesome Whilstle Blow) 6:04



That Porter Wagoner released a new album during the year of his 80th birthday — some 55 years after his first recording — is an event worth celebrating in itself. That it is consistent with the best work of his career is remarkable. Wagoner has always played it straight — his brand of mainstream country-tonk never was as fashionable as his spangled stage outfits, and he never pretended to be an outlaw — and that's just what he continues to do here. Though his baritone is more weathered than during his prime, Wagoner sounds decades younger on Wagonmaster, and there remains a youthful exuberance to the music. The only obvious signs of his age surface during the spoken word sections, such as the intros to "Albert Erving," a song of abject loneliness, and "Committed to Parkview," which Johnny Cash wrote for Wagoner but never recorded himself. Like many songs in Wagoner's canon, it's eerie, creepy, and more than a little bit sad, a vivid account of life inside a Nashville asylum, listening to the "guests," one of whom "thinks he's Hank Williams." One of the highlights of Wagonmaster, the song was presented to Wagoner — himself a former "guest" at the facility, as had been Cash — by Marty Stuart, who took a no-frills, purist's approach to his production of Wagonmaster (pedal steel rules!). There are songs of hard loss ("The Late Love of Mine," "Be a Little Quieter") and hard work, songs of faith (the back-to-back "Brother Harold Dee" and "Satan's River"), and songs of good times too — all of them are classic Wagoner, one of the last of the true giants of Nashville's golden era.