Jimmy hughes - the fame recordings

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We never pour a drop of Wild Turkey until it’s aged at least five years – often six or eight or more. Of course, we only have to age it two years to call it a straight bourbon, but we’re not big fans of doing the minimum. Even our tin-clad, wooden rickhouses have stood the test of time; they allow maximum interaction between wood and bourbon, and they’ve been doing it since the 1890s. When we put “Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey” on our label, it’s because our bourbon earned it.

Dean turned to acting after his television series ended in 1966. His best-known role was as a reclusive Las Vegas billionaire Willard Whyte in the James Bond movie, Diamonds Are Forever (1971), inspired by real life Howard Hughes . He also appeared in fourteen episodes of Daniel Boone (1967–70) in three different roles (one episode as "Delo Jones"; two as "Jeremiah"; and eleven as "Josh Clements") and as Charlie Rowlands in two Fantasy Island episodes (1981–82), as well as on other television shows including a semi-regular role as Charlie Bullets on . Starbuck starring Dale Robertson (1987–88). [9]

The next FAME Rhythm Section, which is the most famous of all the FAME rhythm sections, consisted of Jimmy Johnson, David Hood, Roger Hawkins, Junior Lowe and Barry Beckett. Duane Allman & Spooner Oldham also played with this section.

Early in 1968, Hughes moved to Stax Records , where his recordings were issued on the subsidiary Volt label. His first record for the label, "I Like Everything About You", reached # 21 on the R&B chart, but later records were less successful. At the time, Stax was undergoing a major reorganisation with new management and new artists. Although his records, including a 1969 album Something Special , were produced by label boss Al Bell , Hughes later stated that he felt like the "low man on the totem pole" at the label, and became frustrated by what he saw as a lack of promotion. [3] He also tired of touring and being away from his family, and in 1970 gave up recording and performing. [4] He retrained, and got a government job making parts for nuclear power plants in the Tennessee River Valley, in later years only singing as a member of the congregation of his local church in Leighton. [2] [4]

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Jimmy Hughes - The Fame RecordingsJimmy Hughes - The Fame RecordingsJimmy Hughes - The Fame RecordingsJimmy Hughes - The Fame Recordings


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