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 THE JIMMY WORK STORY

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MessageSujet: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 00:21

THE JIMMY WORK STORY

05/01/2009

THE JIMMY WORK STORY – THAT’S WHAT MAKE THE JUKEBOX PLAY

THE JIMMY WORK STORY Img998

Jimmy Work can be classified among the best Hillbilly performers from the early 50’s with Lefty Frizzell, Webb Pierce or Faron Young. He was a gifted song writer and a great stylist but his work, including the classics “Tennessee Border” and “Making Believe”, never opened the Country Music Hall of Fame to him. Luckily, in 1985 and 1988, Bear Family records from Germany manufactured two great LP’s packaging his “Decca”, “Capitol” and “Dot” recordings. At the same time, several papers bring his name back in Hillbilly and Rockabilly collectors circles through “Roll Street Journal” (UK – 1984) or “Country Music USA” (France). Having many of his original records, I wrote to Jimmy Work in 1988 and the answer came with those words: “It was nice to hear from a country music fan so far away. I am glad that you like my music”. I am glad he did record those songs and to pay him tribute 20 years later that first letter.

THE JIMMY WORK STORY Bset%20vocalists%201955

Jimmy Work was born on March 29, 1924 in Akron, a town near Cleveland (Ohio), and two years later his folks moved to Dukedom (Tennessee) after they bought a farm. He started to play music being seven years old, borrowing a guitar given to his mother by his dad, doing Gene Autry, Roy Acuff or Jimmie Rodgers songs. He also won some fiddle contests before moving, around 1945, to Pontiac (Michigan). Pontiac and Flint were crowded by Southerners working on automobile factories and those country folks needed to enjoy that down home Hillbilly music. Jimmy Work started to work for WCAR radio (Pontiac) and soon cut a four songs session for “Trophy” records. “Those Kentucky Bluegrass Hills”/”You’re Gone I Won’t Forget” (Trophy 14) and “Rainy Rainy Blues”/”Hear That Steamboat Blow” (Trophy 15) carries the shade of Jimmie Rodgers. Around 1946, already a prolific song writer, he had a thirty tunes songbook published.

In 1948, Jimmy will move to another Detroit’s label named “Alben” and cut one of his song ‘cause nobody wanted it. “Tennessee Border”, coupled with “Your Jealous Heart Is Broken Now” (Alben 501), will be covered by Hank Williams for the Mother’s Best Flour radio broadcasts. In 1955, MGM bought all those recordings and, after being overdubbed “Tennessee Border” was issued late 50’s on the LP “The Lonesome Sound Of Hank Williams” (MGM E-3803). “Tennessee Border” found his way on the charts with covers by Red Foley (Decca 46151), Bob Atcher (Columbia 20557), Tennessee Ernie Ford (Capitol) and Jimmie Skinner (Radio Artist). A then unknown Bill Haley cut also that song for “Cowboy Records” without success. Since, “Tennessee Border” was covered by Hank Locklin, Homer & Jethro, Porter Wagoner, Marty Robbins or Sonny Burgess to name only few performers. Red Foley dueting with Ernest Tubb cut “Tennessee Border n° 2” (Decca 46200) the following year. Later, that great team cut also “Hillbilly Fever n° 2” and “No Help Wanted n° 2”. Those two liked the number two


THE JIMMY WORK STORY J.%20Work%20All%20503

Jimmy Work will cut another version of “Tennessee Border” for Bullet, in 1950, which stayed in the vaults. However, Jim Bulleit used “Hospitality” and “Mr & Mrs Cloud” on Bullet 699. Since 1945, that label owned by Jim Bulleit and Wally Flower, had issued records by Charline Arthur, Johnny Lee Wills, Roy Hall or Wynonie Harris. It was the first indie label in Nashville recording as well Hillbilly and Rhythm and Blues performers.

In 1949, Paul Cohen offered to Jimmy Work a contract with “Decca” and two sessions were done with six songs cut. One was a reworking of “Tennessee Border” titled “Smokey Mountain Moon”. On the first session, April 29, 1949, the musicians were Grady Martin (gtr), Tommy Paige (stl gtr) and Ernie Newton (bs).On that Nashville session, Jimmy will play his Martin 000-28 guitar and a mandolin player make the gang complete. Next session was set in Cincinnati on August 10, 1949, with Jerry Byrd (stl gtr), Zeke Turner (gtr), Tommy Jackson (fdl), Louis Innis (gtr) and Clyde Baum … all those musicians had played earlier with Hank Williams and Red Foley.



THE JIMMY WORK STORY J.%20Work%20Country%20scrapbook%201955


../..
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 00:24

Around that time Jimmy staged twice the Grand Ole Opry and Ernest Tubb’s “Midnight Jamboree” meeting Hank Williams. Hanks wanted him to move from Hill & Range to Acuff-Rose. Among the Jimmy’s songs his favourites were “Tennessee Border” but also “Bluegrass Tickling My feet” and “Please Don’t Let Me Love You” (Decca 46166). A version of “Please Don’t Let Me Love You” recorded by Hank for the Mother’s Best Flour was issued on MGM 11928. After three records, “Decca” will not renew Jimmy’s contract and he secured a recording deal with “London” in 1951. A session set in Chicago will give birth to two records “Pick Up Truck”/”Do You Honky Tonkin’ At Home” (16056) and “Let’s Live A Little”/”Southern Fried Chicken” (16058). “Pick Up Truck” is a very fine up tempo Hillbilly song and “Let’s Live A Little” was the first hit on “Columbia” for Carl Smith.

Late 1952, Jimmy Work will be back on a bigger label after Ken Nelson had signed him to “Capitol”. He will start to write more weeping and sentimental songs. Two sessions were held in Cincinnati, on October 16, 1952 and April 9, 1953 and three records were issued for that label. “Crazy Moon”/”Out Of My Mind” (2565) is the best of them and a first version of “Puttin’ The Dog And Tom Cattin’ Around” will stay unissued being considered to risky. Late 1953, he will join the Acuff-Rose publishing staff but even his “Making Believe” can’t raise some interest.


THE JIMMY WORK STORY J.%20Work%20letter%201955%20A

After his stay with “Capitol”, Jimmy will join Randy Wood’s “Dot” label located in Gallatin (Tennessee). On that label were also Mac Wiseman, Jimmy Newman or Tommy Jackson. Jimmy will produce his own session in United Sound Studio (Detroit) and send the recordings to “Dot”. That freedom helped him to improve his own style with the support of Casey Clark and his band. Casey Clark (July 24, 1918 – August 21, 1999) was a very popular fiddler in Michigan and he got himself records on “Boulevard” and “Sage & Sand”. He was the MC for the “Casey Clark Jamboree” on CKLW-TV (Windsor – Michigan) and for “The Lazy ranch Boys Barn Dance” on WJR radio (Detroit). Casey Clark was the first living member nominated at the Michigan Country Hall of Fame in 1972. Another raising artist in Michigan then was Lonnie Barron, “The Mississippi Farm Boy”, who was shooting by a jealous husband in 1957. He was 26 years old.

The first session for “Dot”, in 1954, gave birth to “That’s What Make The Jukebox Play”, “Don’t Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why”, “Just Like Downtown” and “Making Believe”. All the songs recorded for “Dot” were self penned, except “Let ‘Em Talk”, and were close to Hank Williams’ style. Then Hank’s shades can be found on many artists repertoire like Luke McDaniel, George Jones, Tibby Edwards, Faron Young or Carl Smith. “Don’t Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why” remind me of “Honky Tonkin’” and “Just Like Downtown” is close in style to “Jambalaya”. “That’s What Make The Jukebox Play” and “Making Believe” are slow songs about lost love. Those songs were often covered on stage at the Big D Jamboree in Dallas by performers like Helen Hall and Lawfawn Paul.


THE JIMMY WORK STORY Jimmy%20Work%20and%20Elvis%20advert%20%20Feb%201955

On February, 26, 1955 Jimmy Work played with Elvis Presley at the Circle Theater in Cleveland (Ohio) for a Hillbilly Jamboree co-produced by Bob Neal from Memphis and Tom Edwards. That was the first show played by Elvis across the Masson-Dixon line.
That local DJ working for WERE radio introduced Elvis to Bill Randle, a very influential DJ on WERE (Cleveland) and WCBS (New-York). Bill Randle will produce in October 1955 a short movie titled “The Pied Piper of Cleveland”, shoot live on stage at the Brooklyn High, with The Four Lads, Pat Boone, Bill Haley and Elvis. That project was stopped and nobody know, since 1993, where are the rushes. First owned by Universal pictures and next by Polygram, they seem to be lost. The following days, Jimmy Work and Elvis will play again in Arkansas and Mississippi with Betty Amos and, in Missouri, with Onie Wheeler. Onie Wheeler was recording for “Columbia” and worked often with Elvis until June 1955. He joined “Sun” for a short time in 1957. Jimmy Work was one of the first to see something new and promising in Elvis style and to let it know to many northern DJ’s.

In March 1955, “Making Believe” coupled with “Just Like Downtown”, will climb at the 11th place in the Billboard Country charts. That song was covered by Kitty Wells, Goldie Hill, Roy Acuff, Jimmy Logsdon, Lefty Frizzell, Wanda Jackson, Jim Reeves, Jimmy Dickens, Faron Young, Ray Charles, Merle Haggard …. In 1977, Emmylou Harris will bring back “Making Believe” in the charts and, the following year, Moe Brandy will do the same with “That’s What Make The Jukebox Play”.


THE JIMMY WORK STORY K.%20Wells%20EP%20DECCA%20ED%202361%20(M)

On the wave of that success, a second single was soon out with the great “Don’t Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why” and “That’s What Make The Jukebox Play” (Dot 1245). Jimmy will stage all the big country shows: Grand Ole Opry in Nashville (April 55), WWVA Jamboree in Wheeling (Virginia), WLS National Barn Dance in Chicago (Illinois), WFAA Saturday Night Shinding in Fort Worth (Texas). After few months in Nashville, Jimmy moved to Birmingham (Alabama) to work for WVOK radio and keep touring for Bob Neal, a DJ and promoter from Memphis who managed Elvis until Colonel Parker came in picture. Jimmy stayed in Alabama until 1957 and was nominated “Most Promising Country Male Vocalist for 1955” by Cashbox.

Next session was set in July 1955 and will bring us “Don’t Knock, Just Come In”, “Let ‘Em Talk”, “My Old Stompin’ Ground” and “Blind heart”. Those four new songs are in the same style as the previous one. “Let ‘Em Talk”, co-written or half-given to Bill Collie, a very important DJ from Houston, and “Don’t Knock, Just Come In” were selected for the third single (Dot 1267). Biff Collie, a Tillman Franks friend, had earlier give a big help to Webb Pierce with “Wondering” and was one of the first to book young Elvis Presley in Texas. Like Bill Mack, another great DJ, he had some records by himself on Starday records.

../..
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 00:28

THE JIMMY WORK STORY T.%20Franks%20colour%20pic

Less than three months later, Jimmy and his band were back in studio to cut “There’s Only One You”, “Putting’ The Dog and Tom Cattin’ Around”, “When She Said You All” and “Hands Away From My Heart”. “Putting’ The Dog and Tom Cattin’ Around” stayed in the vaults even if, with “When She Said You All”, that’s the best recordings from that session. In November 1955, “There’s Only One You”/ “When She Said You All” (Dot 1272) will have a very good reception in The Cashbox and The Billboard. Here the style is a little bit muscular and it will be more evident on the next session set in February 1956. Maybe the Rock and Roll raise had lead Jimmy, and Johnny Cash, to cover the traditional “Rock Island Line”. That song recorded by Lonnie Donegan, a British singer, in 1954 was then riding high in the US charts after being issued on London 1650 with “John Henry”, another traditional. “Rock Island Line” and the great Hillbilly Rock “That’s the Way It’s Gonna Be” were issued on Dot 1279. Probably Jimmy’s rarest and best single for the fabulous work on guitar and piano.

In April 1956, Jimmy will hang up with that new formula and get back to his earlier style cutting a new version of “Blind Heart”, “You’ve Got A Heart Like A Merry-Go-Round” (both on Dot 1284), “That Cold Cold Look In Your Eyes” and “Diggin’ My Own Grave” (Dot 1287) for his last session for “Dot”. In April 1956, Jimmy’s recordings will find them way in England with “There’s Only One You”/ “When She Said You All” being issued on London A-8270. The next single issued on that label was nothing other than “Blue Suede Shoes” by the late great Carl Perkins. Another single with “Blind Heart” and “You’ve Got A Heart Like A Merry-Go-Round” was issued as London A-8308. To made a good measure an EP titled “Country Song Work Style” (London RED 1039) was issued with “Just Like Downtown”, “Making Believe”, “That’s What Make The Jukebox Play” and “Don’t Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why”.


THE JIMMY WORK STORY That%20s%20What%20-%20CSR%20July%20%2055

Late 1956, the “Dot” contract came to end and Jimmy started to work mostly in Country parks in Pennsylvania before moving to California and working on real estate. In 1959, he recorded four sides for his own label “All” with Skeets McDonald, Shortly Bacon, Roy Lanham and three other musicians. One of those songs is the high quality new version of “Tennessee Border” used on EP FED n° 9 in the early 80’s. Two singles were issued.

“All” record being located at Whittier (California) we can think it was Jimmy’s own address on 8503 S. Painter. The following years, Jimmy settled back in Dukedom without any other regret than to have come a little too late with his true Hillbilly style. His first LP packaging his “Dot” sides was issued by Bear Family records in 1985 (BFX 15177) and another one was issued in 1988 (BFX 15267). Those two LP’s were reunited on a 48 songs CD in 1994 (BCD 15651) and made it a welcome addition in any Country music buffs records library.


THE JIMMY WORK STORY Wedding%20truck%20front

In 2002, Tillman Franks talked on the phone with his friend Jimmy Work while hosting a radio show in Shreveport. They happily remembered Hank Williams singing “Tennessee Border” and made themselves the promise to meet soon to enjoy a Louisiana Coffee (that remind me Moon Mullican – The Coffee Song – Hall Way records). That paper is dedicated to Tillman and Virginia Franks and, of course, Jimmy Work.

THE JIMMY WORK STORY You%20ve%20Got%20a%20Heart

If that’s the way you want it, THAT’S THE WAY IT’S GOTTA BE!

Dominique “Imperial” ANGLARES

Written July 20, 2008 and first published October 11, 2008
in the French rockin’ rollin’ magazine “Rock and Roll Revue n° 46”.



Source ::

http://bartemon.net/dossiers/dossiers.php?val=286_the+jimmy+work+story+
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 00:30

THE JIMMY WORK STORY Work_jimmy
THE JIMMY WORK STORY Work_jimmy
Chanteur Country US né le 29 mars 1927 à Akron (Ohio). Jimmy Work s' installera à Pontiac (Michigan) vers 1945. Influencé par Jimmie Rodgers, il enregistrera pour différents petits labels obtenant son premier succes avec "Tennessee Border" qui sera repris par Hank Williams et Red Foley. Il décrochera son petit vrai hit pour le label "Dot " avec "Making Believe" en 1955. A la suite de ce succes, Il se produisit au Grand Ole Opry et au Louisiana Hayride avant de devenir agent immobilier en Californie dans les années 60.Talents : Singer, Guitar, Songwriter
Style musical : Traditional Country; Honky Tonk
Années en activité :

191020304050607080902000
DISCOGRAPHIE
78 t. & Singles

194578 t. TROPHY T 14 (US)Those Kentucky Bluegrass Hills / You're Gone I Won't Forget
194678 t. TROPHY T 15 (US)Rainy Rainy Blues / Hear That Steamboat Blow
194878 t. ALBEN 501 (US)Jimmy WORK & His BORDER BOYS - Tennessee Border / Your Jealous Heart Is Broken Now
194978 t. BULLET 699 (US)Jimmie WORK & His TENNESSEE BORDER BOYS - Mr. And Mrs. Cloud / Hospitality
194978 t. DECCA 46166 (US)Jimmy WORK & His TENNESSEE BORDER BOYS - Bluegrass Tickling My Feet / Please Don't Let Me Love You
194978 t. DECCA 46181 (US)Jimmy WORK & His TENNESSEE BORDER BOYS - Smokey Mountain Moon / I Would Send Roses (But They Cost Too Much)
195078 t. DECCA 46223 (US)Jimmy WORK & His TENNESSEE BORDER BOYS - Surrounded By Water And Bars / Who's Been Here Since I've Been Gone
1951SP LONDON 16056 (CAN)Pick Up Truck / Do Your Honky Tonkin' At Home
1951SP LONDON 16058 (CAN)Let's Live A Little / Southern Fried Chicken
02/1953SP CAPITOL 2372 (US)If I Should Lose You / Don't Play With My Heart
09/1953SP CAPITOL 2565 (US)Crazy Moon / Out Of My Mind
12/1953SP CAPITOL 2682 (US)How Can I Love You / I'm Lonesome For Someone
09/1954SP DOT 45-1221 (US)Making Believe / Just Like Downtown
05/1955SP DOT 45-1245 (US)That's What Makes The Juke Box Play / Don't Give Me A Reason
09/1955SP DOT 45-1267 (US)Don't Knock, Just Come On In / Let 'Em Talk
10/1955SP DOT 45-1272 (US)When She Said You All / There's Only One You
01/1956SP DOT 45-1277 (US)My Old Stomping Ground / Hands Away From My Heart
03/1956SP DOT 45-1279 (US)That's The Way It's Gonna Be THE JIMMY WORK STORY Speaker / Rock Island Line THE JIMMY WORK STORY Speaker
05/1956SP DOT 45-1284 (US)Blind Heart / You've Got A Heart Like A Merry Go Round
09/1956SP DOT 45-1287 (US)Digging My Own Grave / That Cold, Cold Look In Your Eyes
05/1959SP ALL 45-502 (US)Let's Be Alone Tonight THE JIMMY WORK STORY Speaker / Tennessee Border THE JIMMY WORK STORY Speaker
1959SP ALL 45-503 (US)I Never Thought I'd Have The Blues / I Dreamed Last Night
1966SP DOT DLP 3733 (US)Blind Heart / ?
Albums

1986LP 12" BEAR FAMILY BFX 15177 (D)THE JIMMY WORK STORY Bf_15177MAKING BELIEVE - That's The Way It's Gonna Be / Rock Island Line / Puttin' On The Dog And Tom Cattin' Around / When She Said You All / Digging My Own Grave / Don't Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why / Blind Heart / You've Got A Heart Like A Merry-Go-Round / That Cold, Cold Look In Your Eye / Hands Away From My Heart / That's What Makes The Jukebox Play / There's Only One You / Makin' Believe / Blind Heart / Let 'em Talk / Just Like Downtown / My Old Stomping Ground / Don't Knock Just Come In
1988LP 12" BEAR FAMILY BFX 15267 (D)THE JIMMY WORK STORY Bf_15267CRAZY MOON - Don't Play With My Heart / If I Should Lose You / Crazy Moon / I'm Lonesome For Someone / Little Popcorn Man / How Can I Love You / Puttin' On The Dog / Out Of My Mind / Smokey Mountain Moon / Bluegrass Ticklin' My Feet / Please Don't Let Me Love You / Surrounded By Water And Bars / Who's Been Here Since I Been Gone / I Would Send Roses
06/19942 CD BEAR FAMILY BCD 15651 (D)THE JIMMY WORK STORY Bf_15651MAKING BELIEVE :

CD 1 : Those Kentucky Bluegrass Hill / You're Gone, I Won't Forget / Rainy, Rainy Blues / Hear That Steamboat Whistle Blow / Tennessee Border / Your Jealous Heart Is Broken Now / Bluegrass Tickling My Feet / Please Don't Let Me Love You / I Would Send You Roses (But They Cost Too Much) / Surrounded By Water And Bars / Smokey Mountain Moon / Who's Been Here Since I've Been Gone / Mr. & Mrs. Cloud / Hospitality / Pickup Truck / Do Your Honky Tonkin' At Home / Southern Fried Chicken / Let's Live A Little / If I Should Lose You / Don't Play With My Heart / I'm Lonesome For Someone / Puttin' On The Dog (Tom Cattin' Around)
CD 2 : Crazy Moon / Little Popcorn Man - Little Popcorn Man / How Can I Love You (When You're Not Around) / Out Of My Mind / That's What Make The Jukebox Play / Don't Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why / Just Like Downtown / Making Believe / Don't Knock, Just Come In / Let 'Em Talk / My Old Stomping Ground / Blind Heart / There's Only One You / Puttin' On The Dog (Tom Cattin' Around) / When She Said You All / Hands Away From My Heart / Rock Island Line / That's The Way It's Gonna Be / You've Got A Heart Like A Merry-Go-Round / Blind Heart / That Cold, Cold Look In Your Eye / Digging My Own Grave / Tennessee Border / Let Me Be Alone / I Never Thought I'd Have The Blues / I Dreamed Last Night
©️ Rocky Productions 2/02/2006
THE JIMMY WORK STORY Bouton_retour
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 11:29


Jimmy Work
Born: March 29, 1924
THE JIMMY WORK STORY 11123
We've found some indication that Jimmy Work was born in 1924 in Akron, Ohio. When he was two, his family moved to Kentucky. He started playing the guitar when he was just six years old. And as time went on, he found that song writing just came natural to him. All of this without any lessons.
He started recording in 1948. His first record was "Tennessee Border" and was a bit of a hit and he was on his way. In 1949, he was appearing over WCAR in Pontiac, Michigan.
He made numerous guest appearances on the major live radio shows of the day and era, such as the WLS National Barn Dance out of Chicago, Illinois, the WWVA Original Jamboree in Wheeling, West Virginia, the KWKH Louisiana Hayride in Shreveport, Louisiana, the WFAA Saturday Night Shindig out of Fort Worth, Texas and the WSM Grand Ole Opry in Nashville, Tennessee.







THE JIMMY WORK STORY Hillbi10











Recordings


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THE JIMMY WORK STORY Table_10



THE JIMMY WORK STORY 000-1511





Capitol
Rec. No.SideSong Title
2372A Don't Play With My Heart
2372B If I Should Lose You
2372 (dj)A Don't Play With My Heart
2372 (dj)B If I Should Lose You
2565A Crazy Moon
2565B Out Of My Mind
2682A I'm Lonesome For Someone
2682B How Can I Love You?
Decca
Rec. No.SideSong Title
46166A Blue Grass Tickling My Feet
46166B Please Don't Let Me Love You
46223A Who's Been Here Since I've Been Gone?
46223B Surrounded By Water And Bars
Dot
Rec. No.SideSong Title
1221A Making Believe
1221B Just Like Downtown
1245A That's What Makes The Jukebox Play
1245B Don't Give Me A Reason To Wonder Why
1267A Don't Knock Just Come In
1267B Let'em Talk
1272A There's Only One You
1272B When She Said You All
1277A My Old Stomping Ground
1277B Hands Away From My Heart
1279A That's The Way It's Gonna Be
1279B Rock Island Line
1284A You’ve Got A Heart Like A Merry-Go Round
1284B Blind Heart
1287A Digging My Own Grave
1287B That Cold Cold Look In Your Eye
502A Tennessee Border
502B Let's Be Alone Tonight


Dernière édition par Franck DEMON le Dim 11 Jan 2009, 22:16, édité 4 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyDim 11 Jan 2009, 11:31

Work, Jimmy



Born 1924 in Akron, Ohio.

References:
Feature article and discography in issue 8 (1984) of Roll Street Journal.
Feature article and discography in issue 30 (1986) of Rock & Roll Performers Magazine.

Original Releases



Discography is not intended to be complete
Date & Source Label & Number V Titles {& References to LP/CD List} As By Matrix Numbers
1956/Mar.
(Bb est.)
Dot 45-1279 THE JIMMY WORK STORY V2 THE JIMMY WORK STORY R2 THE JIMMY WORK STORY Pic THE JIMMY WORK STORY Ss That's The Way It's Gonna Be {a}
THE JIMMY WORK STORY R1 THE JIMMY WORK STORY Pic THE JIMMY WORK STORY Ss Rock Island Line
1
1
MW-9112
MW-9111
1959/May 18
Bb c&w rev.
All 45-502 THE JIMMY WORK STORY V2 THE JIMMY WORK STORY R2 THE JIMMY WORK STORY Pic THE JIMMY WORK STORY Ss Let's Be Alone Tonight
THE JIMMY WORK STORY R1 THE JIMMY WORK STORY Pic THE JIMMY WORK STORY Ss Tennessee Border {b,c,d,e,f,g}
1
1
M-103
M-102
References in "As By" Column:

  1. as by Jimmy Work

Collector-Oriented Compilation LPs and CDs Containing Tracks



Single-artist compilations included selectively
a. ABC (Germany) 28 082 ET (lp) Country Meets Rock 'N' Roll
b. Buffalo Bop Bb-LP 2081 (lp) The Bop That Never Stopped, Vol. 64
c. Buffalo Bop Bb-CD 55061 (cd) Sugar Lump
d. Fed 09 (ep) untitled
e. Lucky CDLR 805 (cd) Rockabilly Gold, Vol. 5
f. Revival 4003 (lp) Rockabilly Boogie - Rare Items Vol. 3
g. White Label 8886 (lp) Rock Along
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyLun 12 Jan 2009, 09:05

780242 .je connaissait pas et découvre..super

 j'ai appris plein de choses sur se forum.....bisou2
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyLun 12 Jan 2009, 12:06

dur de trouver ses disques
RIEN sur ebay.....
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyLun 12 Jan 2009, 12:56

Merçi.
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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyLun 12 Jan 2009, 18:22

thanks from OHIO!!! Wink


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MessageSujet: Re: THE JIMMY WORK STORY   THE JIMMY WORK STORY EmptyLun 12 Jan 2009, 19:01

http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/search-handle-url?%5Fencoding=UTF8&search-type=ss&index=music&field-artist=Jimmy%20Work


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