North To Alaska lyricsSink The Bismark lyricsJohn Paul Jones lyricsTake Me Like I Am lyricsI'm A One Woman Man lyricsHank And Joe And Me lyricsComanche (the Brave Horse) lyricsI Love You Baby lyricsThe Vanishing Race lyricsLost Highway lyricsJohnny Freedom (Freedom Land) lyricsSal's Got A Sugar Lip lyricsCherokee Boogie lyricsThe Wild One lyricsSnow Shoe Thompson lyricsOut In New Mexico lyricsSugar Coated Baby lyricsThey'll Never Take Her Love From Me lyricsRock Island Line lyricsShake Rattle And Roll lyricsOld Dan Tucker lyricsSinking Of The Reuben James lyricsJohnny Reb lyricsI'm Coming Home lyricsYoung Abe Lincoln lyricsBattle Of Bull Run lyricsI'm Ready If You're Willing lyricsEverytime I'm Kissing You lyricsOle Slew Foot lyricsShotgun Boogie lyricsI Just Don't Like This Kind Of Livin' lyricsO'leary's Cow lyricsThe Mansion You Stole lyricsHonky Tonk Man lyricsMr. Moonlight lyricsThe Electrified Donkey lyricsLet's Take The Long Way Home lyricsGot The Bull By The Horns lyricsThe Woman I Need (Honky Tonk Mind) lyricsIn My Home In Shelby County lyricsMean, Mean, Mean Son Of A Gun lyricsDevilish Love Light lyricsGo And Wash Your Dirty Feet lyricsSmokey Joe's Barbeque lyricsCoal, Smoke, Valve Oil And Steam lyricsLong Rocky Road lyricsGobbler, The Ole Houn' Dog lyricsWhispering Pines lyricsBattle Of New Orleans lyricsJoe's Been A Gittin' There lyricsJim Bridger lyricsSleepy-Eyed John lyricsI Got A Hole In My Pirogue lyricsAll For The Love Of A Girl lyricsWhen It's Springtime In Alaska (It's Forty Below) lyricsDone Rovin' lyricsHonky-Tonk Hardwood Floor lyricsShe Knows Why lyricsFirst Train Headin' South lyricsShadows On The Old Bayou lyricsGoodbye Lonesome (Hello, Baby Doll) lyricsLover's Rock lyricsWords lyricsThe Golden Rocket lyricsAll Grown Up lyricsSam Magee lyrics
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Related Information for Johnny Horton John Gale "Johnny" Horton (April 30, 1925 – November 5, 1960) was an American country music and rockabilly singer most famous for his semi-folk, so-called "saga songs" which began the "historical ballad" craze of the late 1950s and early 1960s. With them, he had several major successes, most notably in 1959 with the song "The Battle of New Orleans" (written by Jimmy Driftwood), which was awarded the 1960 Grammy Award for Best Country & Western Record.. read more