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Glen Campbell|Rhinestone Cowboy

Rhinestone Cowboy

Glen Campbell

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Glen Campbell, who spent his life building a sturdy bridge between country and pop, was above all a voice. A voice as iconic as those of Frank Sinatra, Elvis or Ella Fitzgerald. In 1975 when Rhinestone Cowboy was released, the well-coiffed Arkansas-born singer who also hosted a weekly talk show on CBS was showered with golden records and Grammy Awards. This 13th album, which begins with the single of the same name, was one of his most popular records. Rhinestones Cowboy launched Campbell right back up to the top of the charts, after he deserted them for a while at the beginning of the ‘70s. Thanks to the Dennis Lambert-Brian Potter producing duo, who wrote the first four songs on the album, Glen Campbell tapped into all his know-how and embodied a country boy who had come to town to do the impossible, perfectly crooning down the mic without ever turning his songs into schmaltzy tear-jerkers. Here, he covers hits by the likes of Smokey Robinson (My Girl), Randy Newman (Marie) and Barry Mann (We're Over) while never copying their styles. It was in this slightly kitschy territory, situated somewhere between country, pop, folk and soft rock, that Campbell ruled supreme. © Marc Zisman/Qobuz

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Rhinestone Cowboy

Glen Campbell

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1
Country Boy (You Got Your Feet In L.A.)
00:03:07

Dennis Lambert, Producer, ComposerLyricist - Brian Potter, Producer, ComposerLyricist - Glen Campbell, Vocals, MainArtist, AssociatedPerformer

℗ 1975 UMG Recordings, Inc.

2
Comeback
00:03:22

Dennis Lambert, Composer, Producer - Brian Potter, Composer, Producer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist - Tom Sellers, Conductor

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

3
Count On Me
00:03:11

Dennis Lambert, Composer, Producer - Brian Potter, Composer, Producer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

4
I Miss You Tonight
00:03:09

Dennis Lambert, Composer, Producer - Brian Potter, Composer, Producer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

5
My Girl
00:03:14

William Robinson, Jr., ComposerLyricist - Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - Ronald White, ComposerLyricist - Glen Campbell, Vocals, MainArtist, AssociatedPerformer

℗ 1975 UMG Recordings, Inc.

6
Rhinestone Cowboy
00:03:14

Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - LARRY WEISS, ComposerLyricist - Glen Campbell, Vocals, MainArtist, AssociatedPerformer

℗ 1975 UMG Recordings, Inc.

7
I'd Build A Bridge
00:03:42

Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - Mike Settle, Composer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

8
Pencils For Sale
00:03:42

Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - Johnny Cunningham, Composer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

9
Marie
00:03:35

Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - Randy Newman, Composer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

10
We're Over
00:02:58

Dennis Lambert, Producer - Brian Potter, Producer - Barry Mann, Composer - Cynthia Weil, Composer - Glen Campbell, MainArtist

℗ 1975 Capitol Records Nashville

Album Description

Glen Campbell, who spent his life building a sturdy bridge between country and pop, was above all a voice. A voice as iconic as those of Frank Sinatra, Elvis or Ella Fitzgerald. In 1975 when Rhinestone Cowboy was released, the well-coiffed Arkansas-born singer who also hosted a weekly talk show on CBS was showered with golden records and Grammy Awards. This 13th album, which begins with the single of the same name, was one of his most popular records. Rhinestones Cowboy launched Campbell right back up to the top of the charts, after he deserted them for a while at the beginning of the ‘70s. Thanks to the Dennis Lambert-Brian Potter producing duo, who wrote the first four songs on the album, Glen Campbell tapped into all his know-how and embodied a country boy who had come to town to do the impossible, perfectly crooning down the mic without ever turning his songs into schmaltzy tear-jerkers. Here, he covers hits by the likes of Smokey Robinson (My Girl), Randy Newman (Marie) and Barry Mann (We're Over) while never copying their styles. It was in this slightly kitschy territory, situated somewhere between country, pop, folk and soft rock, that Campbell ruled supreme. © Marc Zisman/Qobuz

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