Tag: Linda Ronstadt

Tuesday 11/22/22 11pm ET: Feature LP: Linda Ronstadt – Get Closer (1982)

Get Closer is the eleventh studio album by singer Linda Ronstadt, released September 1982.

Since releasing her previous album, Mad Love, in 1980, Ronstadt’s career had taken turns away from the country-rock field she’d led for more than a decade. In 1980–81, she moved into light opera on Broadway (The Pirates of Penzance), and during production of the play had expressed a desire to record an album of standards. In 1981, under producer Jerry Wexler, she recorded the album Keeping Out of Mischief, but dissatisfied with its quality, she had cancelled its release. Although she would later revisit the concept (and most of the attempted songs) for a trilogy of albums with Nelson Riddle, Get Closer was recorded to satisfy her obligations to her label, and found Ronstadt returning to the genres that had resulted in her commercial and critical success throughout the 1970s, and working again with British musician and producer Peter Asher.

The album contained two tracks originally recorded for but never included on previous albums. The first, a re-make of George Jones’s “Sometimes You Just Can’t Win,” was recorded in June 1977 with J. D. Souther on harmony vocals and intended for the album Simple Dreams. The other, a remake of Dolly Parton’s 1971 composition “My Blue Tears,” was performed with Parton and Emmylou Harris as part of a planned trio album that, because of scheduling and record company conflicts, was never released. The trio’s version was originally recorded in January 1978 (Parton, Ronstadt and Harris would eventually record and release the first of two Trio albums in 1987). Also on Get Closer was a duet with James Taylor: a remake of Ike and Tina Turner’s “I Think It’s Gonna Work Out Fine”. At least 2 songs, “Tell Him” and “Get Closer”, were recorded in 1981.

  1. “Get Closer” 2:29
  2. “The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress” 3:03
  3. “I Knew You When” 2:53
  4. “Easy for You to Say” 4:03
  5. “People Gonna Talk” 2:38
  6. “Talk to Me of Mendocino” 2:57
  7. “I Think It’s Gonna Work Out Fine” (with James Taylor) 4:01
  8. “Mr. Radio” 4:07
  9. “Lies” 2:35
  10. “Tell Him” 2:35
  11. “Sometimes You Just Can’t Win” (with J. D. Souther) 2:30
  12. “My Blue Tears” (with Dolly Parton and Emmylou Harris) 2:40

Linda Ronstadt – lead vocals, backing vocals (1, 3, 7, 10, 12)
Bill Payne – Wurlitzer electric piano (1), acoustic piano (2, 3, 5), string arrangements and conductor (2), organ (3), Fender Rhodes (4, 8), synthesizers (8), keyboards (9, 10)
Lindsey Buckingham – accordion (6)
Don Grolnick – Prophet-5 (7), organ (11)
Andrew Gold – electric guitar (1, 10), acoustic guitar (6, 8), percussion (7, 8, 10), harmony vocals (8), acoustic piano (11)
Danny Kortchmar – electric guitar (1-4, 9, 11)
Waddy Wachtel – electric guitar (1, 4, 7, 10), acoustic guitar (11)
Dan Dugmore – pedal steel guitar (2, 8, 11), electric guitar (4, 7, 9)
David Grisman – mandolin (6)
Emmylou Harris – acoustic guitar (12), lead and backing vocals (12)
Bob Glaub – bass guitar (1-5, 7–10)
Kenny Edwards – acoustic bass guitar (6), bass guitar (11)
Russ Kunkel – drums (1-5, 8, 9)
Rick Shlosser – drums (7, 10)
Rick Marotta – drums (11)
Peter Asher – percussion (8, 10)
Jerry Peterson – saxophone (5)
Jim Horn – baritone saxophone (7)
Dennis Karmazyn – cello (6)
Patti Austin – backing vocals (1, 3)
Rosemary Butler – backing vocals (1, 3, 9, 10)
James Taylor – lead and backing vocals (7)
Edie Lehmann – backing vocals (9)
Debbie Pearl – backing vocals (10)
J.D. Souther – lead and harmony vocals (11)
Dolly Parton – lead and backing vocals (12)

Friday 9/2/22 8pm ET: Feature LP: Linda Ronstadt – Living In The USA (1978)

Living in the USA is the ninth studio album by American singer Linda Ronstadt, released September 19, 1978. The album was Ronstadt’s third and final No. 1 on the Billboard 200 album chart.

  1. “Back in the U.S.A.” 3:02
  2. “When I Grow Too Old to Dream” 3:52
  3. “Just One Look” 3:20
  4. “Alison” 3:20
  5. “White Rhythm & Blues” 4:17
  6. “All That You Dream” 3:43
  7. “Ooh Baby Baby” 3:18
  8. “Mohammed’s Radio” 4:20
  9. “Blowing Away” 3:15
  10. “Love Me Tender” 2:39

Linda Ronstadt – lead vocals, backing vocals (3, 5, 9)
Dan Dugmore – electric guitar (1, 3, 7) pedal steel guitar (4-6, 8-9)
Waddy Wachtel – electric guitar (1, 3-8), backing vocals (1, 6, 10), acoustic guitar (9, 10)
Don Grolnick – acoustic piano (1, 2, 3, 5, 7, 8, 9) electric piano (4, 5, 6), organ (5, 10)
Kenny Edwards – bass guitar (1, 3-9), backing vocals (1, 3, 9)
Russ Kunkel – drums (1, 3-9), congas (5, 9)
Mike Mainieri – vibraphone (2), arrangements (2)
Peter Asher – backing vocals (1), cowbell (3, 9), tambourine (3, 6, 9), shaker (6), sleigh bells (6)
David Sanborn – alto saxophone (4, 7)
Pat Henderson – backing vocals (3, 8)
Sherlie Matthews – backing vocals (3, 8)
Andrew Gold – backing vocals (4)
Jim Gilstrap – backing vocals (7)
John Lehman – backing vocals (7)
David Lasley – backing vocals (9)
Arnold McCuller – backing vocals (9)

Sunday 3/20/22 5pm ET: Feature LP: Linda Ronstadt – Mad Love (1980)

Mad Love is the tenth studio album by singer, songwriter and producer Linda Ronstadt, released February 1980. It debuted at #5 on the Billboard album chart, a record at the time and a first for any female artist, and quickly became her seventh consecutive album to sell over one million copies. It was certified Platinum and nominated for a Grammy.

The album reflects the advent in the later 1970s of the Punk Rock and New Wave music. Defining their work as a programmatic return of rock music to its original principles, Punk and New Wave bands rejected the emphasis on virtuosity and high production values favored by the megastars of the decade, ridiculed the claims of anti-establishment claims of lavishly-paid, jet-setting performers and deplored the increasing corporatization and homogenization of rock music. Taken aback by charges of hypocrisy and irrelevance, many veteran acts, including Fleetwood Mac, Heart, Queen, and James Taylor, made sincere (and often successful) efforts to revitalize their sound by adopting aspects of the stripped-down, unpretentious D.I.Y. Punk and New Wave aesthetic.

Linda Ronstadt retooled her successful formula of pop covers, ballads and singer-songwriter compositions to produce what was perhaps the most thorough-going New Wave crossover record, Mad Love. The album contains no less than three songs by Elvis Costello (“Party Girl”, “Girls Talk” and “Talking in the Dark”) and as well as three tracks from The Cretones’ first album, Thin Red Line (1980). Although Ronstadt had regularly recorded edgy material by non-mainstream songwriters, including Elvis Costello’s “Alison,” she hired Cretones‘ guitarist Mark Goldenberg to provide arrangements, play guitar and lend authenticity to the project. The cover art’s brash, hot pink and black ransom-note graphics and the singer’s new spiky, short-cropped hairstyle reinforced Mad Love’s claim to New Wave statsus.

The carefully-calculated production of promotion of Mad Love reflected the considerable professional risk undertaken by Ronstadt after a succession of multi-platinum hits. Mad Love. As the Queen of ‘70s easy-going pop, Ronstadt was unlikely to gain impress Punk and New Wave’s skeptical critics and puritanical audiences. At the same time, her embrace of a highly-ironic, frenetic, radically-unelaborated style had the potential to alienate Ronstadt’s huge mainstream audience eager for the latest iteration of the Heart Like a Wheel formula. The inclusion of new material by established superstars who had embraced aspects of Punk Rock like Neil Young (“Look Out for My Love”) provided some continuity with Ronstadt’s previous releases.

The record-buying public proved to be more adventurous than anticipated, making Ronstadt’s risk paid off richly. The album‘s singles—the manic, Blondie-esque rocker “How Do I Make You” and the dark, breathless remake of the 1965 ballad “Hurt So Bad,” climbed to the #10 and #8 positions on the Billboard charts in mid 1980, while other tracks like “I Can’t Let Go” received heavy rotation on classic rock FM stations. Mad Love reach #5 on the album charts and sold over one million copies, making it Ronstadt’s seventh consecutive platinum record. For the fourth time, Ronstadt was named Billboard’s #1 Female Artist of the Year. “How Do I Make You” earned her a Grammy Award nomination in the Best Rock Vocal Performance Female single category.

Ronstadt leveraged the success of Mad Love to compel Asylum Records to greenlight two non-pop/rock projects—a collection of torch standards backed by the Nelson Riddle Orchestra and a collection of classical Mariachi music sung in Spanish. Previously deemed commercially unviable by the label, both projects were commercial successes on the scale of Ronstadt’s pop albums.

In 2011, after 31 years, Mad Love was taken out of print. The album was reissued in 2012 as part of Warner/Rhino’s “Original Album Series,” a boxed set comprising five classic albums, but this series was also discontinued. Given the album’s popularity, its absence from Ronstadt’s back catalogue is puzzling.

1. “Mad Love” 3:40
2. “Party Girl” 3:22
3. “How Do I Make You” 2:25
4. “I Can’t Let Go” 2:44
5. “Hurt So Bad” 3:17
6. “Look Out for My Love” 3:29
7. “Cost of Love” 2:38
8. “Justine” 4:00
9. “Girls Talk” 3:22
10. “Talking in the Dark” 2:12

Linda Ronstadt – lead vocals, backing vocals (4, 6)
Bill Payne – keyboards
Michael Boddicker – synthesizers (10)
Dan Dugmore – electric guitar (1-6, 8, 9, 10), electric guitar solo (1, 6)
Mark Goldenberg – electric guitar (1-4, 7-10), backing vocals (1, 3, 7), electric guitar solo (3, 4)
Danny Kortchmar – electric guitar (5), electric guitar solo (5)
Mike Auldridge – dobro (6)
Peter Bernstein – acoustic guitar (9)
Bob Glaub – bass guitar
Russ Kunkel – drums
Peter Asher – tambourine (4), percussion (9)
Steve Forman – percussion (9)
Waddy Wachtel – backing vocals (1, 7)
Nicolette Larson – backing vocals (3, 4, 9)
Rosemary Butler – backing vocals (4, 9)
Kenny Edwards – backing vocals (8)
Andrew Gold – backing vocals (8)

Tuesday 2/1/22 12am ET: Feature LP: Linda Ronstadt – Simple Dreams (1977)

Simple Dreams is the eighth studio album by the American singer Linda Ronstadt, released September 6, 1977 by Asylum Records. It includes several of her best-known songs, including her cover of the Rolling Stones song “Tumbling Dice” (featured in the film FM) and her version of the Roy Orbison song “Blue Bayou”, which earned her a Grammy nomination for Record of the Year. The album also contains covers of the Buddy Holly song “It’s So Easy!” (a top-5 hit) and the Warren Zevon songs “Poor Poor Pitiful Me” (another top-40 hit) and “Carmelita”. The album was the best-selling studio album of her career, and at the time was the second best-selling album by a female artist (behind only Carole King’s Tapestry). It was her first album since Don’t Cry Now without long-time musical collaborator Andrew Gold, though it features several of the other Laurel Canyon-based session musicians who appeared on her prior albums, including guitarists Dan Dugmore and Waddy Wachtel, bassist Kenny Edwards, and producer and multi-instrumentalist Peter Asher.

  1. “It’s So Easy” 2:27
  2. “Carmelita” 3:07
  3. “Simple Man, Simple Dream” 3:12
  4. “Sorrow Lives Here” 2:57
  5. “I Never Will Marry” 3:12
  6. “Blue Bayou” 3:57
  7. “Poor Poor Pitiful Me” 3:42
  8. “Maybe I’m Right” 3:05
  9. “Tumbling Dice” 3:05
  10. “Old Paint” 3:05

Linda Ronstadt – lead vocals, backing vocals (1, 10), acoustic guitar (5, 10), arrangements (5, 10)
Dan Dugmore – acoustic guitar (1, 2, 7), steel guitar (3, 6), electric guitar (9)
Waddy Wachtel – electric guitar (1, 2, 7, 8, 9), backing vocals (1, 2, 9), acoustic guitar (2, 5, 6, 8), slide guitar solo (9)
Mike Auldridge – dobro (5, 10)

Don Grolnick – clavinet (1, 7), organ (2), electric piano (3, 6), acoustic piano (4, 9)
Kenny Edwards – bass guitar (1, 2, 3, 6-9), backing vocals (1, 2, 6, 7, 9, 10), mandolin (6)
Rick Marotta – drums (1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 9), syndrums (2, 6, 7), shaker (3), cowbell (6)
Steve Forman – marimba (6)
Peter Asher – backing vocals (1, 8, 10), tambourine (7), maracas (7)
David Campbell – string arrangements (3), viola (3)
Dennis Karmazyn – cello (3)

Charles Veal – violin (3)
Richard Feves – double bass (3)
Dolly Parton – harmony vocals (5)
Don Henley – backing vocals (6)
Larry Hagler – backing vocals (7)
JD Souther – backing vocals (8)
Herb Pedersen – backing vocals (10)

Monday 7/12/21 12pm ET: Artist Countdown – Linda Ronstadt Top 30 Hits

Linda Ronstadt, an American rock, pop and country artist (who also recorded in other genres, such as light opera and traditional Mexican music), consists of 24 solo studio albums, one live album, numerous compilation albums, and 63 singles. After recording three albums with her folk rock band, The Stone Poneys, Ronstadt debuted on Capitol Records as a solo artist with 1969’s Hand Sown … Home Grown. Her final album was released in 2006. Ronstadt has sold over 30 million records in the United States according to the Recording Industry Association of America.

1Blue Bayou1977
2Don’t Know Much (with Aaron Neville)1989
3You’re No Good1975
4When Will I Be Loved1975
5The Tracks of My Tears1975
6That’ll Be the Day1976
7It’s So Easy1977
8Back in the U.S.A.1978
9Somewhere Out There (with James Ingram)1986
10Poor Poor Pitiful Me1977
11All My Life (with Aaron Neville)1989
12Tumbling Dice1978
13Ooh Baby Baby1978
14Hurt So Bad1980
15Just One Look1979
16I Knew You When1982
17Heat Wave1975
18How Do I Make You1980
19When Something Is Wrong with My Baby (with Aaron Neville)1990
20Love Has No Pride1973
21Get Closer1982
22Telling Me Lies (Emmylou Harris & Dolly Parton)1987
23Someone to Lay Down Beside Me1976
25Long, Long Time1970
26To Know Him Is To Love Him (Emmylou Harris & Dolly Parton)1987
27Silver Threads and Golden Needles1974
28Easy for You to Say1983
29Blue Train1995
30Love Is a Rose1975

Wednesday 7/15/2020 12pm ET: Feature Artist – Linda Ronstadt

Linda Maria Ronstadt (born July 15, 1946) is a retired American singer who performed and recorded in diverse genres including rock, country, light opera, and Latin. She has earned 10 Grammy Awards, three American Music Awards, two Academy of Country Music awards, an Emmy Award, and an ALMA Award. Many of her albums have been certified gold, platinum or multiplatinum in the United States and internationally. She has also earned nominations for a Tony Award and a Golden Globe award. She was awarded the Latin Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award by the Latin Recording Academy in 2011 and also awarded the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award by the Recording Academy in 2016. She was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in April 2014. On July 28, 2014, she was awarded the National Medal of Arts and Humanities. In 2019, she received a star jointly with Dolly Parton and Emmylou Harris on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for their work as the group Trio. Ronstadt was among the five honorees who received the 2019 Kennedy Center Honors for lifetime artistic achievements at the annual event on December 8, 2019, in Washington, D.C., at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.

Ronstadt has released 24 studio albums and 15 compilation or greatest hits albums. She charted 38 US Billboard Hot 100 singles. Twenty-one of those singles reached the top 40, ten reached the top 10, and one reached number one (“You’re No Good”). Her success did not translate to the UK, with only the single “Blue Bayou” reaching the UK Top 40. Ronstadt’s duet with Aaron Neville, “Don’t Know Much”, peaked at number 2 in December 1989. She has charted 36 albums, ten top-10 albums, and three number 1 albums on the US Billboard Pop Album Chart.

Ronstadt has collaborated with artists in diverse genres, including Bette Midler, Billy Eckstine, Frank Zappa, Carla Bley (Escalator Over the Hill), Rosemary Clooney, Flaco Jiménez, Philip Glass, Warren Zevon, Emmylou Harris, Gram Parsons, Dolly Parton, Neil Young, Paul Simon, Earl Scruggs, Johnny Cash, and Nelson Riddle. She has lent her voice to over 120 albums and has sold more than 100 million records, making her one of the world’s best-selling artists of all time. Christopher Loudon, of Jazz Times, wrote in 2004 that Ronstadt is “blessed with arguably the most sterling set of pipes of her generation.”

Ronstadt reduced her activity after 2000 when she felt her singing voice deteriorating, releasing her last full-length album in 2004 and performing her last live concert in 2009. She announced her retirement in 2011 and revealed shortly afterwards that she is no longer able to sing as a result of a degenerative condition later determined to be progressive supranuclear palsy. Since then, Ronstadt has continued to make public appearances, going on a number of public speaking tours in the 2010s. She published an autobiography, Simple Dreams: A Musical Memoir, in September 2013. A documentary based on her memoirs, Linda Ronstadt: The Sound of My Voice, was released in 2019.

Wednesday 2pm: Sounds of The 70s

This week on the Sounds of The 70’s:  Paul McCartney & Wings, Neil Sedaka, Elton John, Pilot, Dire Straits, Bee Gees, Dawn, Linda Ronstadt, Atlanta Rhythm Section, Joe Cocker, Doobie Brothers and more . . .

Tuesday 10pm: Top 100 Albums of The 70’s – #91 – Linda Ronstadt – Simple Dreams (1977)

Simple Dreams is the eighth studio album by the American rock singer-songwriter Linda Ronstadt, released September 6,1977 by Asylum Records.

The album was such a success that Ronstadt became the first female artist—and the first act overall since The Beatles—to have two singles in the top five at the same time: the Platinum-certified “Blue Bayou” (#3 Pop, #3 Adult Contemporary, and #2 Country) and “It’s So Easy” (#5 Pop). “Blue Bayou” was nominated for the Record of the Year Grammy award in early 1978. It also earned Ronstadt a Grammy nomination for Best Pop Vocal Performance Female, alongside Barbra Streisand, Dolly Parton, Carly Simon and Debby Boone. “It’s So Easy” was originally recorded by Buddy Holly and The Crickets in 1958 but had failed to chart in its original version. It was Ronstadt’s second cover of a Holly song to become a hit in as many years; she had taken a rousing cover of “That’ll Be the Day” to #11 Pop in 1976, using a similar arrangement.

1. “It’s So Easy” 2:27
2. “Carmelita” 3:07
3. “Simple Man, Simple Dream” 3:12
4. “Sorrow Lives Here” 2:57
5. “I Never Will Marry” 3:12

1. “Blue Bayou” 3:57
2. “Poor Poor Pitiful Me” 3:42
3. “Maybe I’m Right” 3:05
4. “Tumbling Dice” 3:05
5. “Old Paint” 3:05

Artist Countdown: Linda Ronstadt Top 50 Hits 12pm ET

Linda-RonstadtLinda Maria Ronstadt (born July 15, 1946) is an American popular music singer. She has earned 11 Grammy Awards, two Academy of Country Music awards, an Emmy Award, an ALMA Award, and numerous United States and internationally certified gold, platinum and multiplatinum albums. She has also earned nominations for a Tony Award and a Golden Globe award.

Ronstadt has collaborated with artists from a diverse spectrum of genres including Bette Midler, Billy Eckstine, Frank Zappa, Rosemary Clooney, Flaco Jiménez, Philip Glass, Carla Bley, The Chieftains, Warren Zevon, Emmylou Harris, Gram Parsons, Dolly Parton, Neil Young, Johnny Cash, and Nelson Riddle. She has lent her voice to over 120 albums and has sold more than 100 million records, making her one of the world’s best-selling artists of all time. Christopher Loudon of Jazz Times noted in 2004, Ronstadt is “Blessed with arguably the most sterling set of pipes of her generation … rarest of rarities – a chameleon who can blend into any background yet remain boldly distinctive … It’s an exceptional gift; one shared by few others.”

In total, she has released over 30 studio albums and 15 compilation or greatest hits albums. Ronstadt charted 38 Billboard Hot 100 singles, with 21 reaching the top 40, 10 in the top 10, three at #2, and “You’re No Good” at #1. This success did not translate to the UK, with only her single “Blue Bayou” reaching the UK Top 40. Her duet with Aaron Neville, “Don’t Know Much”, peaked at #2 in December 1989. In addition, she has charted 36 albums, 10 top-10 albums and three #1 albums on the Billboard Pop Album Chart.

In a 2011 interview with the Arizona Daily Star she said, “I am 100 percent retired and I’m not doing anything any more”. It was announced publicly in August 2013 that Linda had been diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease in December 2012, which left her unable to sing.

Her autobiography, Simple Dreams: A Musical Memoir, was released in September 2013. It debuted in the Top 10 on The New York Times Best Sellers List.

Linda Ronstadt was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in April, 2014. – Wikipedia

1 Blue Bayou
2 Don’t Know Much (with Aaron Neville)
3 When Will I Be Loved
4 You’re No Good
5 Somewhere Out There (with James Ingram)
6 That’ll Be the Day
7 Tracks of My Tears
8 It’s So Easy
9 Back in the U.S.A.
10 Poor Poor Pitiful Me
11 All My Life (with Aaron Neville)
12 Ooh Baby Baby
13 Hurt So Bad
14 Heat Wave
15 I Never Will Marry
16 It Doesn’t Matter Anymore
17 Just One Look
18 When Something Is Wrong with My Baby (with Aaron Neville)
19 Love Has No Pride
20 I Knew You When
21 Telling Me Lies
22 Someone to Lay Down Beside Me
23 Heartbeats Accelerating
24 Adios
25 How Do I Make You
26 What’s New
27 Long, Long Time
28 To Know Him Is To Love Him (Emmylou Harris & Dolly Parton)
29 Silver Threads and Golden Needles
30 Easy for You to Say
31 Blue Train
32 Love Is a Rose
33 Tumbling Dice
34 Get Closer
35 I Can’t Let Go
36 Skylark
37 Those Memories of You
38 I Can’t Help It (If I’m Still in Love with You)
39 I’ve Got a Crush on You
40 Crazy
41 The Long Way Around
42 Wildflowers
43 Lose Again
44 Rambler Gambler
45 Alison
46 Walk On
47 The Sweetest Gift (with Emmylou Harris)
48 When I Fall in Love
49 Rock Me on the Water
50 A Dream Is a Wish Your Heart Makes

Artist Countdown: Emmylou Harris Top 30 Hits 7:30pm ET

EHARRISEmmylou Harris (born April 2, 1947) is an American singer-songwriter and musician. She has released many chart-topping albums and singles over the course of her career, and has won 12 Grammys and numerous other awards.

Harris is from a career military family. Her father, Walter Harris, was a military officer and her mother Eugenia was a wartime military wife. Her father, a member of the Marine Corps, was reported missing in action in Korea in 1952 and spent ten months as a prisoner of war. Born in Birmingham, Alabama, Harris spent her childhood in North Carolina and Woodbridge, Virginia, where she graduated from Gar-Field Senior High School as class valedictorian. She won a drama scholarship to the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, where she began to study music seriously, learning to play the songs of Pete Seeger, Bob Dylan and Joan Baez on guitar. Leaving college to pursue her musical aspirations, she moved to New York, working as a waitress to support herself while performing folk songs in Greenwich Village coffeehouses. She married fellow songwriter Tom Slocum in 1969 and recorded her first album, Gliding Bird. Harris and Slocum soon divorced, and Harris and her newborn daughter Hallie moved in with her parents in the Maryland suburbs on the edge of Washington, D.C.

In addition to her work as a solo artist and bandleader, both as an interpreter of other composers’ works and as a singer-songwriter, she is a sought-after backing vocalist and duet partner, working with numerous other artists including Gram Parsons, John Denver, Linda Ronstadt, Dolly Parton, Roy Orbison, The Band, Mark Knopfler, Guy Clark, Willie Nelson, Bob Dylan, Rodney Crowell, Little Feat, and Neil Young. -Wikipedia

1 Mister Sandman
2 That Lovin’ You Feeling Again (with Roy Orbison)
3 Wild Montana Skies (with John Denver)
4 (You Never Can Tell) C’est La Vie
5 Together Again
6 Here, There and Everywhere
7 Telling Me Lies (with Dolly Parton & Linda Ronstadt)
8 If I Could Only Win Your Love
9 To Know Him Is to Love Him (with Dolly Parton & Linda Ronstadt)
10 Making Believe
11 To Daddy
12 Sweet Dreams
13 Two More Bottles of Wine
14 Beneath Still Waters
15 If I Needed You (with Don Williams)
16 (Lost His Love) On Our Last Date
17 One of These Days
18 I’m Movin’ On
19 Wayfaring Stranger
20 Blue Kentucky Girl
21 Born to Run
22 Tennessee Rose
23 Wildflowers (with Dolly Parton & Linda Ronstadt)
24 In My Dreams
25 Easy from Now On
26 Pledging My Love
27 White Line
28 The Boxer
29 Save the Last Dance for Me
30 Thing About You (with Southern Pacific)