Dwight Yoakam - Guitars, Cadillacs (Album Version; 2006 Remastered) (03:02, 256Kb/s). Dwight Yoakam - I Sang Dixie (Previously Unreleased; 2006 Remastered) (03:46, 256Kb/s). Dwight Yoakam Duet with Maria McKee - Bury Me (Previously Unissued; 2006 Remastered) (03:01, 256Kb/s). Dwight Yoakam - Honky Tonk Man (Album Version; 2006 Remastered) (02:46, 256Kb/s). Dwight Yoakam - I'll Be Gone (Previously Unreleased; 2006 Remastered) (03:25, 256Kb/s). On this page you can listen to the album, get information about the album, see the list of songs and much more. Listen online and stay in a good mood. Org Album: Guitars, Cadillacs, Et. Etc.
Guitars, Cadillacs" is a song written and recorded by American country music artist Dwight Yoakam. It was released in June 1986 as the second single and partial title track from his debut album Guitars, Cadillacs, Et. Et. .It peaked at number 4 in the United States, and number 2 in Canada. The music video was directed and produced by Sherman Halsey, and features Dwight Yoakam at a concert.
Album Guitars, Cadillacs, Et. Guitars, Cadillacs Lyrics. Girl you taught me how to hurt real bad and cry myself to sleep And showed me how this town can shatter dreams Another lesson 'bout a naive fool who came to Babylon And found out that the pie don't taste so sweet
Groundbreaking ‘Guitars, Cadillacs, Et. album was released 30 years ago, on August 19th, 1986. Long before Renaissance man Dwight Yoakam was selling over 25 million records and making an impression on movie audiences in films like Sling Blade, Panic Room and South of Heaven, West of Hell (which he also co-wrote, directed and scored), the genre-blurring Buck Owens devotee was just another young upstart excited to finally be releasing his first record.
Guitars, Cadillacs, Et. is country music artist Dwight Yoakam's debut album. It was also the first of three consecutive No. 1 Billboard Country Albums for him. Three of its tracks rose into the Top 40 of the Hot Country Singles chart in 1986. Yoakam's first single was "Honky Tonk Man" peaking at No. 3 on the country charts; it was a song originally popularized by Johnny Horton in 1956.
With Dwight Yoakam's 1986 debut album, country music's neo-traditionalist movement exploded into the public consciousness. Besides injecting old-school classics like Johnny Horton’s "Honky Tonk Man" and Johnny Cash’s "Ring of Fire" with a touch of rock 'n' roll spirit, he also showed that he could pen his own equally worthy tunes. The title track shuffles along on a Ray Price-style boogie, while the Maria McKee-featuring Bury Me combines bluegrass with rockabilly, and South of Cincinnati would be at home in any tearstained barroom.