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Bob Wills

Bob Wills' name will forever be associated with Western swing. Although he did not invent the genre single-handedly, he did popularize the genre and changed its rules. In the process, he reinvented the rules of popular music. Bob Wills and His Texas Playboys were a dance band with a country string section that played pop songs as if they were jazz numbers. Their music expanded and erased boundaries between genres. It was also some of the most popular music of its era. Throughout the '40s, the band was one of the most popular groups in the country and the musicians in the Playboys were among the finest of their era. As the popularity of Western swing declined, so did Wills' popularity, but his influence is immeasurable. From the first honky tonkers to Western swing revivalists, generations of country artists owe him a significant debt, as do certain rock and jazz musicians. Wills was a maverick and his spirit infused American popular music of the 20th century with a renegade, virtuosic flair.

Wills was born outside of Kosse, TX, in 1905. From his father and grandfather, he learned how to play mandolin, guitar, and eventually fiddle, and he regularly played local dances in his teens. In 1929, he joined a medicine show in Fort Worth, where he played fiddle and did blackface comedy. At one performance, he met guitarist Herman Arnspiger and the duo formed the Wills Fiddle Band. Within a year, they were playing dances and radio stations around Fort Worth. During one of the performances, the pair met a vocalist called Milton Brown, who joined the band. Soon, Brown's guitarist brother Durwood joined the group, as did Clifton "Sleepy" Johnson, a tenor banjo player.

In early 1931, the band landed their own radio show, which was sponsored by the Burris Mill and Elevator Company, the manufacturers of Light Crust Flour. The group rechristened themselves the Light Crust Doughboys and their show was being broadcast throughout Texas, hosted and organized by W. Lee O'Daniel, the manager of Burris Mill. By 1932, the band was stars in Texas but there was some trouble behind the scenes; O'Daniel wasn't allowing the band to play anything but the radio show. This situation led to the departure of Brown; Wills eventually replaced Brown with Tommy Duncan, who he would work with for the next 16 years. By late summer 1933, Wills, aggravated by a series of fights with O'Daniel, left the Light Crust Doughboys and Duncan left with him.

Wills and Duncan relocated to Waco, TX, and formed the Playboys, which featured Wills on fiddle, Duncan on piano and vocals, rhythm guitarist June Whalin, tenor banjoist Johnnie Lee Wills, and Kermit Whalin, who played steel guitar and bass. For the next year, the Playboys moved through a number of radio stations, as O'Daniel tried to force them off the air. Finally, the group settled in Tulsa, where they had a job at KVOO.

Tulsa is where Wills and His Texas Playboys began to refine their sound. Wills added an 18-year-old electric steel guitarist called Leon McAuliffe, pianist Al Stricklin, drummer Smokey Dacus, and a horn section to the band's lineup. Soon, the Texas Playboys were the most popular band in Oklahoma and Texas. The band made their first record in 1935 for the American Recording Company, which would later become part of Columbia Records. At ARC, they were produced by Uncle Art Satherley, who would wind up as Wills' producer for the next 12 years. The bandleader had his way and they cut a number of tracks that were released on a series of 78s. The singles were successful enough that Wills could demand that McAuliffe -- who wasn't on the first sessions due to ARC's abundance of steel players under contract -- was featured on the Playboys' next record, 1936's "Steel Guitar Rag." The song became a standard for steel guitar. Also released from that session was "Right or Wrong," which featured Duncan on lead vocals.

Toward the end of the decade, big bands were dominating popular music and Wills wanted a band capable of playing complex, jazz-inspired arrangements. To help him achieve his sound, he hired arranger and guitarist Eldon Shamblin, who wrote charts that fused country with big band music for the Texas Playboys. By 1940, he had replaced some of the weaker musicians in the lineup, winding up with a full 18-piece band. The Texas Playboys were breaking concert attendance records across the country, filling out venues from Tulsa to California, and they also had their first genuine national hit with "New San Antonio Rose," which climbed to number 11 in 1940. Throughout 1941 and 1942, Wills and His Texas Playboys continued to record and perform and they were one of the most popular bands in the country. However, their popularity was quickly derailed by the arrival of World War II. Duncan enlisted in the Army after Pearl Harbor and Stricklin became a defense plant worker. Late in 1942, McAuliffe and Shamblin both left the group. Wills enlisted in the Army late in 1942, but he was discharged as being unfit for service in the summer of 1943, primarily because he was out of shape and disagreeable. Duncan was discharged around the same time and the pair moved to California by the end of 1943. Wills revamped the sound of the Texas Playboys after World War II, cutting out the horn section and relying on amplified string instruments.

During the '40s, Art Satherley had moved from ARC to OKeh Records and Wills followed him to the new label. His first single for OKeh was a new version of "New San Antonio Rose" and it became a Top Ten hit early in 1944, crossing over into the Top 20 on the pop charts. Wills stayed with OKeh for about year, having several Top Ten hits, as well as the number ones "Smoke on the Water" and "Stars and Stripes on Iwo Jima." After he left OKeh, he signed with Columbia Records, releasing his first single for the label, "Texas Playboy Rag," toward the end of 1945.

In 1946, the Texas Playboys began recording a series of transcriptions for Oakland, CA's Tiffany Music Corporation. Tiffany's plan was to syndicate the transcriptions throughout the Southwest, but their goal was never fulfilled. Nevertheless, the Texas Playboys made a number of transcriptions in 1946 and 1947, and these are the only recordings of the band playing extended jams. Consequently, they are close approximations of the group's live sound. Though the Tiffany transcriptions would turn out to be important historical items, the recordings that kept Wills and His Texas Playboys in the charts were their singles for Columbia, which were consistently reaching the Top Five between 1945 and 1948; in the summer of 1946, they had their biggest hit, "New Spanish Two Step," which spent 16 weeks at number one.

Guitarist Eldon Shamblin returned to the Playboys in 1947, the final year Wills recorded for Columbia Records. Beginning in late 1947, Wills was signed to MGM. His first single for the label, "Bubbles in My Beer," was a Top Ten hit early in 1948, as was its follow-up, "Keeper of My Heart." Though the Texas Playboys were one of the most popular bands in the nation, they were beginning to fight internally, mainly because Wills had developed a drinking problem that caused him to behave erratically. Furthermore, Wills came to believe Duncan was demanding too much attention and asking for too much money. By the end of 1948, he had fired the singer.

Duncan's departure couldn't have come at a worse time. Western swing was beginning to fall out of public favor, and Wills' recordings weren't as consistently successful as they had been before; he had no hits at all in 1949. That year, he relocated to Oklahoma, beginning a 15-year stretch of frequent moves, all designed to find a thriving market for the band. In 1950, he had two Top Ten hits, "Ida Red Likes the Boogie" and "Faded Love," which would become a country standard; they would be his last hits for a decade. Throughout the '50s, he struggled with poor health and poor finances, but he continued to perform frequently. However, his audience continued to shrink, despite his attempts to hold on to it. Wills moved throughout the Southwest during the decade, without ever finding a new home base. Audiences at dance halls plummeted with the advent of television and rock & roll. The Texas Playboys made some records for Decca that went unnoticed in the mid-'50s. In 1959, Wills signed with Liberty Records, where he was produced by Tommy Allsup, a former Playboy. Before recording his first sessions with Liberty, Wills expanded the lineup of the band again and reunited with Duncan. The results were a success, with "Heart to Heart Talk" climbing into the Top Ten during the summer of 1960. Again, the Texas Playboys were drawing sizable crowds and selling a respectable amount of records.

In 1962, Wills had a heart attack that temporarily debilitated him, but by 1963 he was making an album for Kapp Records. The following year, he had a second heart attack, which forced him to disband the Playboys. After the second heart attack, he performed and recorded as a solo performer. His solo recordings for Kapp were made in Nashville with studio musicians and were generally ignored, though he continued to be successful in concert.

In 1968, the Country Music Hall of Fame inducted Wills and the following year the Texas State Legislature honored him for his contribution to American music. The day after he appeared in both houses of the Texas state government, Wills suffered a massive stroke that paralyzed his right side. During his recovery, Merle Haggard -- the most popular country singer of the late '60s -- recorded an album dedicated to Wills, A Tribute to the Best Damn Fiddle Player, which helped return Wills to public consciousness and spark a widespread Western swing revival. In 1972, Wills was well enough to accept a citation from ASCAP in Nashville, as well as appear at several Texas Playboy reunions, which were all very popular. In the fall of 1973, Wills and Haggard began planning a Texas Playboys reunion album, featuring McAuliffe, Stricklin, Shamblin, and Dacus, among others. The first session was held on December 3, 1973, with Wills leading the band from his wheelchair. That night, he suffered another massive stroke in his sleep; the stroke left him comatose. The Texas Playboys finished the album without him. Wills never regained consciousness and died on May 15, 1975, in a nursing home. He was buried in Tulsa, the place where his legend began. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Best Of Bob Wills & His Texas Playboys

1. Get With It

2. I AIn't Got Nobody

3. Steel Guitar Rag

4. Trouble In Mind

5. Red Hot Gal Of Mine

7. That's What I Like 'Bout The South

8. Corrina Corrina

9. Time Changes Everything

10. New San Antonio Rose

12. Take Me Back To Tulsa

14. Roly Poly

15. Stay A Little Longer

16. Brain Cloudy Blues

17. Bubbles In My Beer

18. Faded Love

x

Track List: Legends Of Country Music

Disc 1

1. Sunbonnet Sue

2. Nancy Jane

3. Osage Stomp

4. Get With It

5. Spanish Two Step

6. Maidens Prayer

7. I Ain't Got Nobody

8. Who Walks In When I Walk Out

9. Oklahoma Rag

10. Sittin' On Top Of The World

11. I Can't Be Satisfied

13. She's Killing Me

14. Bluin' The Blues

15. Steel Guitar Rag

16. Trouble In Mind

17. What's The Matter With The Mill

18. Basin Street Blues

19. Red Hot Gal Of Mine

20. Too Busy

22. Bring It On Down To My House Honey

23. Right Or Wrong

25. White Heat

Disc 2

1. Steel Guitar Stomp

2. Rosetta

9. San Antonio Rose

10. Silver Bells

11. Beaumont Rag

12. Whoa Babe

13. Ida Red

14. Yearning

15. I Wonder If You Feel The Way I Do

16. Prosperity Special

18. Liza Pull Down The Shades

19. That's What I Like 'bout The South

20. My Window Faces The South

21. Don't Let The Deal Go Down

22. Lone Star Rag

23. That Brownskin Gal

24. Corrine Corrina

25. Time Changes Everything

26. Bob Wills Special

27. Big Beaver

Disc 3

1. New San Antonio Rose

3. Lyla Lou

4. Maidens Prayer

7. Twin Guitar Special

8. Take Me Back To Tulsa

10. Cherokee Maiden

11. Dusty Skies

12. My Life's Been A Pleasure

14. Home In San Antone

16. Miss Molly

17. My Confession

22. Texas Playboy Rag

23. Roly Poly

24. Stay A Little Longer

27. New Spanish Two Step

Disc 4

1. Sugar Moon

2. Brain Cloudy Blues

3. Bob Wills Boogie

4. Fat Boy Rag

8. Deep Water

9. Bubbles In My Beer

13. Blues For Dixie

14. Keeper Of My Heart

17. Faded Love

18. St Louis Blues

19. Cadillac In Model A

22. A Big Ball In Cowtown

x

Track List: San Antonio Rose

Disc 1

1. Sunbonnet Sue

2. Nancy Jane

3. Osage Stomp

4. Get With It

5. I Can't Give You Anything But Love

6. Spanish Two Step

7. Maiden's Prayer

8. Wang Wang Blues

9. St. Louis Blues

10. Good Old Oklahoma

11. Blue River

12. Mexicali Rose

13. I Ain't Got Nobody

14. Never No More Blues

15. Who Walks In When I Walk Out

16. Old Fashioned Love

17. Oklahoma Rag

18. Black And Blue Rag

19. Sittin' On Top Of The World

20. Four Or Five Times

21. I Can't Be Satisfied

22. Smith's Reel

23. Harmony

Disc 2

1. She's Killing Me

4. Bluin' The Blues

5. Steel Guitar Rag

6. Get Along Home Cindy

7. Trouble In Mind

8. What's The Matter With The Mill?

9. Sugar Blues

10. Basin Street Blues

11. Red Hot Gal Of Mine

13. Too Busy

14. Back Home Again In Indiana

15. Away Out There

17. Fan It

19. Mean Mama Blues

21. Rockin' Alone In An Old Rockin' Chair

23. Bring It On Down To My House

25. Right Or Wrong

Disc 3

1. White Heat

2. Dedicated To You

3. Playboy Stomp

4. Steel Guitar Stomp

5. Rosetta

6. Bleeding Hearted Blues

9. Tie Me To Your Apron Strings Again

10. Never No More Hard Times Blues

11. Sunbonnet Sue

Disc 4

9. San Antonio Rose

13. Silver Bells

14. Dreamy Eyes Waltz

15. Beaumont Rag

16. Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star

17. If I Could Bring Back My Buddy

18. Whoa Babe

19. Ida Red

20. Yearning

21. I Wonder If You Feel The Way I Do

22. Prosperity Special

23. Drunkard's Blues

25. Liza Pull Down The Shades

26. That's What I Like 'Bout The South

27. My Window Faces South

28. The Waltz You Saved For Me

29. Don't Let The Deal Go Down

Disc 5

2. No Wonder

3. Lone Star Rag

6. That Brownskin Gal

7. Corrine Corrina

8. Let Me Call You Sweetheart

10. Time Changes Everything

12. Bob Wills Special

13. Big Beaver

14. New San Antonio Rose

17. Lyla Lou

20. Maiden's Prayer

25. Done And Gone

26. Twin Guitar Special

28. Take Me Back To Tulsa

Disc 6

5. Lil Liza Jane

6. Please Don't Leave Me

8. Cherokee Maiden

9. New San Antonio Rose

14. Dusty Skies

15. My Life's Been A Pleasure

16. We Might As Well Forget It

18. Home In San Antone

21. Miss Molly

25. You're From Texas

26. Goodbye, Liza Jane

Disc 7

1. My Confession

10. Texas Playboy Rag

14. Texas Playboy Rag

17. Roly Poly

20. Stay A Little Longer

Disc 8

4. New Spanish Two Step

10. Cotton Eyed Joe

13. Sugar Moon

16. Brain Cloudy Blues

17. Bob Wills Boogie

23. Fat Boy Rag

Disc 9

1. The Devil Ain't Lazy

4. Cowboy Stomp

16. Deep Water

Disc 10

1. Steel Guitar Rag

3. Steel Guitar Stomp

5. Never No More Hard Times Blues

14. Lone Star Rag

17. That Brownskin Gal

18. Corrine Corrina

19. Bob Wills Special

21. Big Beaver

23. Lyla Lou

27. Twin Guitar Special

Disc 11

3. Lil Liza Jane

7. Miss Molly

11. Stay A Little Longer

13. New Spanish Two Step

22. The Devil Ain't Lazy

x

Track List: Anthology 1935-1973

Disc 1

1. Maiden's Prayer

2. Steel Guitar Rag

3. Right Or Wrong

4. Time Changes Everything

5. Corrine Corrina

6. Big Beaver

7. New San Antonio Rose

8. Take Me Back To Tulsa

9. Cherokee Maiden

10. Home In San Antone

11. Miss Molly

12. My Confession

13. Texas Playboy Rag

14. Roly-Poly

15. Stay A Little Longer

16. Basin Street Blues

Disc 2

1. My Window Faces The South

2. Fat Boy Rag

3. Three Guitar Special

4. Deep Water

5. Bubbles In My Beer

6. Blues For Dixie

7. South

8. Cotton Patch Blues

9. Boot Heel Drag

10. Faded Love

11. St. Louis Blues

12. Cadillac In Model "A"

x

Track List: Crazy Enough (Single)

x

Track List: The Essential Bob Wills & His Texas Playboys

Disc 1

1. Osage Stomp

2. Get With It

3. I Ain't Got Nobody (And Nobody Cares For Me) (78rpm Version)

4. Who Walks In When I Walk Out

5. Steel Guitar Rag

6. Trouble In Mind

7. Red Hot Gal Of Mine

8. Bring It On Down To My House, Honey

9. Right Or Wrong

10. Swing Blues No. 1

11. Blue Yodel #1

12. Oozlin' Daddy Blues

13. Black Rider

14. San Antonio Rose

15. Ida Red

16. Liza Pull Down The Shades

17. That's What I Like 'Bout The South

18. Corrine Corrina (78rpm Version)

19. Time Changes Everything (78rpm Version)

20. Bob Wills Special (Instrumental)

Disc 2

3. Maiden's Prayer

4. Take Me Back To Tulsa

5. Dusty Skies

7. Home In San Antone

9. Miss Molly

10. My Confession

13. Texas Playboy Rag

14. Roly Poly

15. Stay A Little Longer

16. New Spanish Two Step

17. Sugar Moon

18. Brain Cloudy Blues

20. Deep Water

Comments

Report as inappropriate
I was in Fort Worth, Texas when Bob Wills was dying. This was back in the early 1970's. I didn't realize his lengendary status then. I do now....
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ndbruce3591
His son
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I grew up with Bob wills.!!
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Sing and swing it to me
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Similar Artists section should include Spade Cooley, Bob's predecessor and model.
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I cannot comprehend that people assume that Bob Wills was bluegrass. Bob Wills was (still is...) the KING of Western Swing! His versatility, allowed him to incorporate big band and jazz. He was a genius and his life and music is immortal!
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Bob Wills brought a genre of country music to the forefront that everyone calls "Western Swing." He was the greatest!Who can forget Tommy Duncan? The obvious humor Bob Wills possessed can be heard in his music. Who doesn't hear one of his songs and wait for that high pitched little yell he makes? A Texas "rebel" yell. When you go to Texas ,Bob Wills is still the KING! RIP Mr Wills -you were & always remain the class act that time cannot diminish!
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Bob Wills was the father of rock and roll.
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Bob Wills, hellfire yes!
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vel154 thanks for your service.a true patriot! hope your still dancing.
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Bib wills will always be the king
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I read Bob Wills bio,and he played with some of the best talents,of his time. Now that he's gone,that's a pair of cowboy boots that's going to be hard to fill,because the rest of them are gone to!!! Rest in peace all you legends.
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fjl9282
BEST BAND EVER PLAYED AT GOLDEN NUGGET-VEGAS IN 60'S
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Bob is far from being bluegrass. Its good ole Western Swing.
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In regards to the last two posts - you lucky dogs!
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I was lucky enough to have grown up in the vecinity of Caine's Acadamy in Tulsa during the thirties...s t o o d transfixed inside at the bandstand during dozens of the Playboy KVOO broadcasts.. l o v e d the goodhumored repartee between bandmembers that occurred..da n c e d happily to the most natural music ever played for dancing...an d grieved at it's demise in favor of other sounds and substances!

NVR (age 90)
Report as inappropriate
rdocln
Lucky enough to see him at a battle of the bands shortly before his last stroke. I was only 5 years old but I could feel the respect and awe that people had for him. Even in a wheelchair he seemed like a giant. That started a lifetime love for me with his music. While my friends could tell you everything about Kiss and ACDC. I could tell you who was in the playboys when the recorded such and such song on such and such label.
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Bob Wills is Western Swing at its best. Not bluegrass by a long shot. or country. or country & western. It has its own place. Best current band by a country mile is Asleep at the Wheel
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Sorry guys, Bob ain't Bluegrass. Its called Western/Texa s Swing. And you just cant beat him, even with a stick.
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What a band
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King
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Man oh man do I wish I could have seen THIS band in it's prime!
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i think wills swings hard! man i wish i could have been one of the playboys!
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He da best...vonbr e n n
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...and it don't matter whose in Austin!
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Bob Wills is still the King!
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Aaaaaaaaaaaa h Haaaaaaaaaaa a a a a a a a a a h !
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Pandora, love the variety of music on each channel. Remember Bob Wills well. I''m 8o years young and most of all the music brings back memories. Thanks.
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I have Bob Wills in my Classic Country station.
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I agree. this is not swing, it's bluegrass. add the bob wills & his Texas Playboys to your list for swing.
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rgoldberg7
My first effort at Pandora.
Don't be fooled, this is Bluegrass and old Country NOT Bob Wills
Report as inappropriate
Bluegrass is not similar to Ray Price's music. Please keep it off the Ray Price station

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