This article does not cite any sources . (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|Destination Victoria Station|
|Studio album by Johnny Cash|
|Johnny Cash chronology|
Destination Victoria Station is a 1975 album by country music singer Johnny Cash. It was offered as a Columbia Special Product and could only be bought at Victoria Station restaurants. Cash re-recorded many of his old train songs for this album, including "Hey Porter", "Casey Jones", "Waitin' for a Train", "Wreck of the Ol' 97" and "John Henry", and one new song, "Destination Victoria Station". In addition to re-recording songs, Cash also re-recorded his vocals on "Wabash Cannonball" and "Orange Blossom Special", both retaining their original 1960s backing tracks. The album also included several tracks lifted from previously released albums. To date this album has never been released on CD and it was omitted from the otherwise-comprehensive 2012 box set Johnny Cash: The Complete Columbia Album Collection .
Johnny Cash was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author. He is one of the best-selling music artists of all time, having sold more than 90 million records worldwide. Although primarily remembered as a country music icon, his genre-spanning songs and sound embraced rock and roll, rockabilly, blues, folk, and gospel. This crossover appeal won Cash the rare honor of being inducted into the Country Music, Rock and Roll, and Gospel Music Halls of Fame.
Victoria Station was a chain of railroad-themed steakhouse restaurants. At the peak of its popularity in the 1970s, the chain had 100 locations in the United States. The firm filed for bankruptcy in 1986. The last remaining restaurant in the former chain was located in Salem, Massachusetts until it abruptly closed in December 2017.
The Complete Columbia Album Collection is a box set by country singer Johnny Cash, released in 2012 on Columbia Records and Legacy Recordings.
|1.||"Casey Jones"||Trad. arr. Johnny Cash||3:01|
|2.||"Hey Porter"||Johnny Cash||2:41|
|3.||"John Henry" (previously recorded in a longer version with different lyrics as "The Legend of John Henry's Hammer" for Blood, Sweat and Tears )||Traditional||2:51|
|4.||"Wabash Cannonball" (new vocal; original instrumental backing from Happiness is You )||A.P. Carter||2:39|
|5.||"City of New Orleans" (from Johnny Cash and His Woman )||Steve Goodman||3:38|
|6.||"Folsom Prison Blues" (from At Folsom Prison )||Johnny Cash||2:45|
|1.||"Crystal Chandeliers and Burgundy" (from The Junkie and the Juicehead Minus Me )||Jack Routh||2:27|
|2.||"Wreck of the Old 97"||Trad. arr. Norman Blake, Johnny Cash, Bob Johnson||1:49|
|3.||"Waiting for a Train"||Jimmie Rodgers||1:46|
|4.||"Orange Blossom Special" (new vocal; original instrumental backing from Orange Blossom Special )||Ervin T. Rouse||3:05|
|5.||"Texas 1947" (from Look at Them Beans )||Guy Clark||3:16|
|6.||"Destination Victoria Station"||Johnny Cash||2:20|
|This 1970s album-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
At San Quentin is the 31st overall album by Johnny Cash, recorded live at San Quentin State Prison on February 24, 1969 and released on June 4 of that same year. The concert was filmed by Granada Television, produced and directed by Michael Darlow. The album was the second in Cash's conceptual series of live prison albums that also included At Folsom Prison (1968), På Österåker (1973), and A Concert Behind Prison Walls (1976).
At Folsom Prison is a live album and 27th overall album by Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in May 1968. After his 1955 song "Folsom Prison Blues", Cash had been interested in recording a performance at a prison. His idea was put on hold until 1967, when personnel changes at Columbia Records put Bob Johnston in charge of producing Cash's material. Cash had recently controlled his drug abuse problems, and was looking to turn his career around after several years of limited commercial success. Backed with June Carter, Carl Perkins and the Tennessee Three, Cash performed two shows at Folsom State Prison in California on January 13, 1968. The resulting album consisted of fifteen tracks from the first show and two tracks from the second.
Highwayman is the first studio album released by country supergroup The Highwaymen, comprising Kris Kristofferson, Johnny Cash, Waylon Jennings and Willie Nelson. Highwayman, released through Columbia Records in 1985, was the group's first and most successful album.
All Aboard the Blue Train is the fourteenth album by singer Johnny Cash. It was originally released on 15 November 1962 by his first label, Sun, and later re-issued in 2003 under the label Varèse Sarabande, with six bonus tracks. In 1962 Johnny Cash had already signed with Columbia Records, but Sun was still cashing in on him by releasing this album with 12 previously released tracks as a follow-up to Cash's 1960 Columbia album Ride This Train. The iTunes release contains the original album, but a different song order.
Unearthed is a box set by Johnny Cash, released two months after his 2003 death. It was produced by Rick Rubin and released by American Recordings.
Orange Blossom Special is the 21st album released by musician Johnny Cash on Columbia Records in 1965. The recordings include country and folk standards, such as "The Long Black Veil", "When It's Springtime in Alaska", "Danny Boy" and "Wildwood Flower".
Johnny Cash Sings the Ballads of the True West is a conceptual double album and the 22nd overall album released by country singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1965. Covering twenty individual songs, the album, as its title suggests, contains various ballads and other songs on topics related to the history of the American Old West. This includes Carl Perkins' "The Ballad of Boot Hill", "Streets of Laredo", and the sole single from the album, "Mr. Garfield", describing the shock of the population after the assassination of President James Garfield. One of the songs, "25 Minutes to Go", would later be performed at Folsom Prison and appear on Cash's famous At Folsom Prison recording in 1968, while the melody of "Streets of Laredo" would be recycled for the song "The Walls of a Prison" featured on Cash's album From Sea to Shining Sea.
America: A 200-Year Salute in Story and Song is a concept album and the 40th overall album by country singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1972. As its title suggests, it comprises a number of tracks dedicated to the topic of American history, not unlike several of Cash's other Americana albums. The record is a mix of songs and narration, in which Cash attempts to describe elements of the country's past, including famous personalities like Paul Revere or Big Foot. America also includes a re-recording of "Mr. Garfield" and "The Road to Kaintuck", songs previously released as singles in 1965 on Sings the Ballads of the True West. Most of the tracks on the album were written by Cash, with some exceptions, including a rendition of the well-known song "The Battle of New Orleans" and a reading of Abraham Lincoln's famous Gettysburg Address. The album was included on the Bear Family box set Come Along and Ride This Train.
På Österåker is a live album by country singer Johnny Cash released on Columbia Records in 1973, making it his 43rd overall release. The album features Cash's concert at the Österåker Prison in Sweden held on October 3, 1972. Its counterparts in concept are the more notable At Folsom Prison (1968), At San Quentin (1969), and A Concert Behind Prison Walls (1976). Unlike aforementioned, På Österåker does not contain any of Cash's most well-known songs; it does, however, include a version of Kris Kristofferson's "Me and Bobby McGee". "Orleans Parish Prison" was released as a single, faring rather poorly on the charts. Cash had previously recorded "I Saw a Man" for his 1959 album, Hymns by Johnny Cash.
Strawberry Cake is a live album and 53rd overall album by country singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1976. The album includes numerous pieces of between-song stage banter. The album includes several of Cash's most well-known early songs, such as "Big River", "I Still Miss Someone" and "Rock Island Line", as well as a number of more obscure compositions, some of which were performed by Cash for the first time; this includes "Strawberry Cake" and "Navajo". The title track was released as a single, but did poorly on the charts, peaking at No. 54.
The Junkie and the Juicehead Minus Me is the 48th album by country singer Johnny Cash, released in 1974 on Columbia Records. Although credited to Cash alone, the album includes solo performances by his daughter Rosanne Cash and step daughter Carlene Carter, predating the launch of their own solo careers. Two songs on the album were written by Kris Kristofferson, while "Don't Take Your Guns to Town" is a re-recording of a highly successful Cash single, his first smash hit for Columbia from back in 1958. "Father and Daughter " is a cover version of a well-known Cat Stevens song and a duet with Cash's stepdaughter, Rosie Nix Adams, with slight changes in lyrics; a version of the same song would be released in 2003 on Unearthed, as a duet with Fiona Apple. June Carter Cash also performs a solo track, one of only a couple of occasions where she did this on a Johnny Cash album outside of concert recordings.
The Johnny Cash Children's Album is the 49th album by country singer Johnny Cash, released on Columbia Records in 1975 featuring recordings made between January 1972 and October 1973. As the title implies, it contains songs written for children. Among others, this includes "Tiger Whitehead", a song later released in an acoustic version on Cash's posthumous Personal File album in 2006. Most of the songs on the album had not been performed by Cash before. "Old Shep" had been performed by Elvis Presley, among others. One track recorded in 1972 was previously released on LP: "I Got a Boy " was first made available on the 1972 album International Superstar. It is a tongue-in-cheek duet between Cash and his wife, June Carter Cash, about their son, John Carter Cash.
The Unissued Johnny Cash is a compilation album and 59th overall album by American country singer Johnny Cash, released on Bear Family Records in 1978. It is tailored to completist fans of Cash as it consists entirely of rare or unreleased material from Cash's early Columbia days. The first four tracks, all recorded in August, 1958, are outtakes from The Fabulous Johnny Cash, and also appear on the CD re-release of that album. Likewise, the outtake "The Fable of Willie Brown" appears on the re-release of Ride This Train. The Carter Family song "I'll Be All Smiles Tonight" is an outtake from Blood Sweat and Tears.
Carryin' On with Johnny Cash and June Carter is an album by Johnny Cash and June Carter released in 1967, on Columbia Records. The album consists exclusively of duets by Cash and Carter, including "Jackson"; "Long Legged Guitar Pickin' Man" was also released as a single. One track, a cover of Bob Dylan's "It Ain't Me, Babe", dated back to 1964 and had previously been released on Cash's 1965 album, Orange Blossom Special.
"Hey, Porter" is a song by Johnny Cash. It was recorded on September 1, 1954 and released as a single in May the following year. It tells the story of a train journey home to Tennessee, from the point of view of a very excited passenger that continually asks the porter for updates.
Johnny Cash Country Christmas is a Christmas album and 78th overall album by American country singer Johnny Cash, released on Laserlight Digital in 1991, in-between Cash's contracts with Mercury Records and American Recordings.
The Original Sun Sound is the eighteenth overall studio album by singer Johnny Cash and was released by Sun Records in 1964. Although Cash had been recording for Columbia Records since 1958, he had left Sun with enough of a backlog that the label continued to issue previously unreleased recordings on single and album into the early 1960s; this album features several tracks making their debut on LP.
Ride This Train is the eighth album by country singer Johnny Cash. It was originally released in September 1960 and re-issued on March 19, 2002, with four bonus tracks.