George Hamilton IV - North Country FLAC album
George Hamilton IV - My North Country Home BCD 17146 3 CD digipac with 68-page booklet GENRE Country, Canadian TRACKS 82 PLAYING TIME 242:42 A 3-CD.
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George Hamilton IV recorded 16 Gordon Lightfoot songs - more than any other artist in history. All are found on this collection.
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George Hege Hamilton IV (July 19, 1937 – September 17, 2014) was an American country musician. He began performing in the late 1950s as a teen idol, switching to country music in the early 1960s. Hamilton was born in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, on July 19, 1937. While a 19-year-old student at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Hamilton recorded "A Rose and a Baby Ruth" for a Chapel Hill record label, Colonial Records
Full list of George Hamilton IV albums, sorted by release date. You can also sort the list of albums by most recently added, year recorded (from most recent to first recorded), by views and by album name.
George Hamilton IV is known for his 1956 smash A Rose and a Baby Ruth, but roughly ten years later he embarked on a more interesting journey, heading up toward the Great White North to cut a series of six albums of Canadian songs.
Image caption George Hamilton IV took country and gospel music around the world. US country music star George Hamilton IV has died in Nashville, Tennessee at the age of 77. The singer and guitarist, who began performing as a teenager in the 1950s, had suffered a major heart attack at the weekend. In the later phase of his career, Hamilton, who was born in North Carolina, concentrated on gospel music and making recordings of inspiration recitations, a type of spiritual song. He also became a regular guest singer with evangelist Billy Graham on his many rallies around the world. He was a regular visitor to Scotland, and in 2004 produced an album of songs called Hamilton's Other Country. In the 1990s, he made a foray into stage work, playing the narrator in a production of Pasty Cline The Musical for five years, including a run in London's West End.
George Hamilton IV, whose gentle demeanor and soothing folk-country vocal style earned him worldwide acclaim, died Wednesday (September 17th) at a Nashville hospital, following a heart attack which he suffered on Saturday. He was 77. A 50-year veteran of the Grand Ole Opry, Hamilton was known as the International Ambassador of Country Music, having toured successfully throughout Europe, Asia, the Soviet Union and Australia. Born and raised in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, Hamilton scored a major hit in 1956 with A Rose and a Baby Ruth. He did, however, follow up the Abilene album with one called Fort Worth, Dallas or Houston. In 1965, Hamilton was the first American singer to record a hit penned by Canadian songwriter Gordon Lightfoot.
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