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Jimmie Rodgers

His brass plaque in the Country Music Hall of Fame reads, "Jimmie Rodgers' name stands foremost in the country music field as the man who started it all." This is a fair assessment. The "Singing Brakeman" and the "Mississippi Blue Yodeler," whose six-year career was cut short by tuberculosis, became the first nationally known star of country music and the direct influence of many later performers, from Hank Snow, Ernest Tubb, and Hank Williams to Lefty Frizzell and Merle Haggard. Rodgers sang about rounders and gamblers, bounders and ramblers -- and he knew what he sang about. At age 14 he went to work as a railroad brakeman, and on the rails he stayed until a pulmonary hemorrhage sidetracked him to the medicine show circuit in 1925. The years with the trains harmed his health but helped his music. In an era when Rodgers' contemporaries were singing only mountain and mountain/folk music, he fused hillbilly country, gospel, jazz, blues, pop, cowboy, and folk; and many of his best songs were his compositions, including "TB Blues," "Waiting for a Train," "Travelin' Blues," "Train Whistle Blues," and his 13 blue yodels. Although Rodgers wasn't the first to yodel on records, his style was distinct from all the others. His yodel wasn't merely sugar-coating on the song, it was as important as the lyric, mournful and plaintive or happy and carefree, depending on a song's emotional content. His instrumental accompaniment consisted sometimes of his guitar only, while at other times a full jazz band (horns and all) backed him up. Country fans could have asked for no better hero/star -- someone who thought what they thought, felt what they felt, and sang about the common person honestly and beautifully. In his last recording session, Rodgers was so racked and ravaged by tuberculosis that a cot had to be set up in the studio, so he could rest before attempting that one song more. No wonder Rodgers is to this day loved by country music fans.

The youngest son of a railroad man, Rodgers was born and raised in Meridian, MS. Following his mother's death in 1904, he and his older brother went to live with their mother's sister, where he first became interested in music. Rodgers' aunt was a former teacher who held degrees in music and English, and she exposed him to a number of different styles of music, including vaudeville, pop, and dancehall. Though he was attracted to music, he was a mischievous boy and often got into trouble. When he returned to his father's care in 1911, Rodgers ran wild, hanging out in pool halls and dives, yet he never got into any serious trouble. When he was 12, he experienced his first taste of fame when he sang "Steamboat Bill" at a local talent contest. Rodgers won the concert and, inspired by his success, decided to head out on the road in his own traveling tent show. His father immediately tracked him down and brought him back home, yet he ran away again, this time joining a medicine show. The romance of performing with the show wore off by the time his father hunted him down. Given the choice of school or the railroad, Rodgers chose to join his father on the tracks.

For the next ten years, Rodgers worked on the railroad, performing a variety of jobs along the South and West Coasts. In May of 1917, he married Sandra Kelly after knowing her for only a handful of weeks; by the fall, they had separated, even though she was pregnant (their daughter died in 1938). Two years later they officially divorced, and around the same time, he met Carrie Williamson, a preacher's daughter. Rodgers married Carrie in April of 1920 while she was still in high school. Shortly after their marriage, Rodgers was laid off by the New Orleans & Northeastern Railroad, and he began performing various blue-collar jobs, looking for opportunities to sing. Over the next three years, the couple was plagued with problems, ranging from financial to health -- the second of their two daughters died of diphtheria six months after her birth in 1923. By that time, Rodgers had begun to regularly play in traveling shows, and he was on the road at the time of her death. Though these years were difficult, they were important in the development of Rodgers' musical style as he began to develop his distinctive blue yodel and worked on his guitar skills.

In 1924, Rodgers was diagnosed with tuberculosis, but instead of heeding the doctor's warning about the seriousness of the disease, he discharged himself from the hospital to form a trio with fiddler Slim Rozell and his sister-in-law Elsie McWilliams. Rodgers continued to work on the railroad and perform blackface comedy with medicine shows while he sang. Two years after being diagnosed with TB, he moved his family out to Tucson, AZ, believing the change in location would improve his health. In Tucson, he continued to sing at local clubs and events. The railroad believed these extracurricular activities interfered with his work and fired him. Moving back to Meridian, Rodgers and Carrie lived with her parents before he moved away to Asheville, NC, in 1927. Rodgers was going to work on the railroad, but his health was so poor he couldn't handle the labor; he would never work the rails again. Instead, he began working as a janitor and a cab driver, singing on a local radio station and events as well. Soon, he moved to Johnson City, TN, where he began singing with the string band the Tenneva Ramblers. Prior to Rodgers, the group had existed as a trio, but he persuaded the members to become his backing band because he had a regular show in Asheville. The Ramblers relented, and the group's name took second billing to Rodgers, and the group began playing various concerts in addition to the radio show. Eventually, Rodgers heard that Ralph Peer, an RCA talent scout, was recording hillbilly and string bands in Bristol, TN. Rodgers convinced the band to travel to Bristol, but on the eve of the audition, they had a huge argument about the proper way they should be billed, resulting in the Tenneva Ramblers breaking away from Rodgers. He went to the audition as a solo artist, and Peer recorded two songs -- the old standards "The Soldier's Sweetheart" and "Sleep, Baby, Sleep" -- after rejecting Rodgers' signature song, "T for Texas."

Released in October of 1927, the record was not a hit, but Victor did agree to record Rodgers again, this time as a solo artist. In November of 1927, he cut four songs, including "T for Texas." Retitled "Blue Yodel" upon its release, the song became a huge hit and one of only a handful of early country records to sell a million copies. Shortly after its release, Rodgers and Carrie moved to Washington, where he began appearing on a weekly local radio show billed as the Singing Brakeman. Though "Blue Yodel" was a success, its sales grew steadily throughout early 1928, which meant that the couple wasn't able to reap the financial benefits until the end of the year. By that time, Rodgers had recorded several more singles, including the hits "Way Out on the Mountain," "Blue Yodel No. 4," "Waiting for a Train," and "In the Jailhouse Now." On various sessions, Peer experimented with Rodgers' backing band, occasionally recording him with two other string instrumentalists and recording his solo as well. Over the next two years, Peer and Rodgers tried out a number of different backing bands, including a jazz group featuring Louis Armstrong, orchestras, and a Hawaiian combo.

By 1929, Rodgers had become an official star, as his concerts became major attractions and his records consistently sold well. During 1929, he made a small film called The Singing Brakeman, recorded many songs, and toured throughout the country. Though his activity kept his star shining and the money rolling in, his health began to decline under all the stress. Nevertheless, he continued to plow forward, recording numerous songs and building a large home in Kerrville, TX, as well as working with Will Rogers on several fundraising tours for the Red Cross that were designed to help those suffering from the Depression. By the middle of 1931, the Depression was beginning to affect Rodgers as well, as his concert bookings decreased dramatically and his records stopped selling. Despite the financial hardships, Rodgers continued to record.

Not only did the Great Depression cut into Rodgers' career, but so did his poor health. He had to decrease the number of concerts he performed in both 1931 and 1932, and by 1933, his health affected his recording and forced him to cancel plans for several films. Despite his condition, he refused to stop performing, telling his wife that "I want to die with my shoes on." By early 1933, the family was running short on money, and he had to perform anywhere he could -- including vaudeville shows and nickelodeons -- to make ends meet. For a while he performed on a radio show in San Antonio, but in February he collapsed and was sent to the hospital. Realizing that he was close to death, he convinced Peer to schedule a recording session in May. Rodgers used that session to provide needed financial support for his family. At that session, Rodgers was accompanied by a nurse and rested on a cot in between songs. Two days after the sessions were completed, he died of a lung hemorrhage on May 26, 1933. Following his death, his body was taken to Meridian by train, riding in a converted baggage car. Hundreds of country fans awaited the body's arrival in Meridian, and the train blew its whistle consistently throughout its journey. For several days after the body arrived in Rodgers' hometown, it lay in state as hundreds, if not thousands, of people paid tribute to the departed musician.

The massive display of affection at Rodgers' funeral services indicated what a popular and beloved star he was during his time. His influence wasn't limited to the '30s, however. Throughout country music's history, echoes of Rodgers can be heard, from Hank Williams to Merle Haggard. In 1961, Rodgers became the first artist inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame; 25 years later, he was inducted as a founding father at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Though both honors are impressive, they only give a small indication of what Rodgers accomplished -- and how he affected the history of country music by making it a viable, commercially popular medium -- during his lifetime. ~ David Vinopal
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: The Singing Brakeman

Disc 1

1. The Brakeman's Blues

2. The Soldier's Sweetheart

3. Sleep, Baby, Sleep

4. Ben Dewberry's Final Run

5. Blue Yodel No. 1 (T For Texas)

6. The Sailor's Plea

7. In The Jailhouse Now

8. Blue Yodel No. 2 (My Lovin' Gal, Lucille)

10. My Old Pal

12. My Little Lady

13. Never No Mo' Blues

14. Blue Yodel No. 4 (California Blues)

15. Waiting For A Train

16. Any Old Time

17. Blue Yodel No. 5

18. Tuck Away My Lonesome Blues

19. Train Whistle Blues

20. Jimmie's Texas Blues

21. Frankie And Johnny

22. Blue Yodel No. 6

23. Yodelling Cowboy

24. My Rough And Rowdy Ways

25. Hobo Bill's Last Ride

Disc 2

1. Mississippi River Blues

2. Blue Yodel No. 7 (Anniversary Blue Yodel)

3. Blue Yodel No. 11

4. Pistol Packin' Papa

5. Those Gambler's Blues

6. Blue Yodel No. 8 (Mule Skinner Blues)

8. TB Blues

9. Travellin' Blues

10. Jimmie The Kid

11. The Wonderful City

12. Let Me Be Your Sidetrack

13. When The Cactus Is In Bloom

14. Looking For A New Mama

15. My Good Gal's Gone

16. Roll Along Kentucky Moon

17. Blue Yodel No. 10 (Ground Hog Rootin' In My Back Yard)

18. No Hard Times

19. Peach Pickin' Time In Georgia

20. Gambling Bar Room Blues

23. Mississippi Delta Blues

24. Somewhere Down Below The Mason Dixon Line

25. Years Ago

x

Track List: The Essential Jimmie Rodgers

1. Blue Yodel No. 1 (T For Texas)

2. Away Out On The Mountain

3. Ben Dewberry's Last Run

4. The Brakeman's Blues (Yodeling The Blues Away)

5. Treasures Untold

6. Blue Yodel No. 2 (Lovin' Gal Lucille)

7. In The Jailhouse Now

8. Blue Yodel No. 3

9. Daddy And Home

10. My Little Lady

11. My Carolina Sunshine Girl

12. Blue Yodel No. 4 (California Blues)

13. Waiting For A Train

14. Any Old Time

15. Train Whistle Blues

16. Frankie And Johnny

17. Jimmie's Texas Blues

18. Blue Yodel No. 6

19. My Rough And Rowdy Ways

20. Hobo Bill's Last Ride

x

Track List: My Old Pal

1. Blue Yodel (T For Texas)

2. Away Out On The Mountain

3. Frankie And Johnny

4. Gambling Bar Room Blues

5. When The Cactus Is In Bloom (Round-Up Time Out West)

6. Sleep, Baby, Sleep

7. My Old Pal

8. Daddy And Home

9. My Carolina Sunshine Girl

10. Why There's A Tear In My Eye

11. We Miss Him When The Evening Shadows Fall

13. Blue Yodel No. 3

14. I'm Sorry We Met

15. Blue Yodel No. 5

16. Any Old Time

17. Lullaby Yodel

18. Looking For A New Mama

x

Track List: Jimmy Rodgers: Recordings 1927-1933

Disc 1

1. Soldier's Sweetheart

2. Sleep, Baby Sleep

3. Ben Dewberry's Final Run

4. Mother Was A Lady

5. Blue Yodel

6. Away Out On The Mountain

7. Dear Old Sunny South By The Sea

8. Treasures Untold

9. Brakeman's Blues

10. The Sailor's Plea

11. In The Jailhouse Now

12. Blue Yodel #2

13. Memphis Yodel

14. Blue Yodel #3

15. My Old Pal

16. My Little Old Home Down In New Orleans

17. You And My Old Guitar

18. Daddy And Home

19. My Little Lady

20. Lullaby Yodel

21. Never No Mo' Blues

22. My Carolina Sunshine Girl

23. Blue Yodel #4

Disc 2

1. Waiting For A Train

2. I'm Lonely And Blue

3. Desert Blues

4. Any Old Time

5. Blue Yodel #5

6. High Powered Mama

7. I'm Sorry We Met

9. Tuck Away My Lonesome Blues

10. Train Whistle Blues

11. Jimmie's Texas Blues

13. Whisper Your Mother's Name

14. The Land Of My Boyhood Dreams

15. Blue Yodel #6

16. Yodeling Cowboy

17. My Rough And Rowdy Ways

19. Hobo Bill's Last Ride

20. Mississippi River Blues

21. Nobody Knows But Me

22. Anniversary Blue Yodel

23. She Was Happy Till She Met You

Disc 3

1. Blue Yodel #11

2. A Drunkard's Child

3. That's Why I'm Blue

4. Why Did You Give Me Your Love?

5. My Blue Eyed Jane

6. Why Should I Be Lonely?

7. Moonlight And Skies

8. Pistol Packin' Papa

9. Take Me Back Again

10. Those Gambler's Blues

11. I'm Lonesome Too

12. The One Rose

13. For The Sake Of Days Gone By

14. Jimmie's Mean Mama Blues

15. The Mystery Of Number Five

17. In The Jailhouse Now #2

18. Blue Yodel #9

19. TB Blues

21. Jimmie The Kid

22. Why There's A Tear In My Eye

23. The Wonderful City

Disc 4

1. Let Me Be Your Sidetrack

2. Jimmie Rodgers Visits The Carter Family

3. The Carter Family And Jimmie Rodgers In Texas

4. When The Cactus Is In Bloom

5. Gambling Polka Dot Blues

6. Looking For A New Mama

8. My Good Gal's Gone Blues

9. Southern Cannon Ball

10. Roll Along Kentucky Moon

11. Hobo's Meditation

12. Ninety Nine Years Blues

13. Mississippi Moon

14. Down The Old Road To Home

16. Home Call

17. Mother, The Queen Of My Heart

18. Rock All Our Babies To Sleep

19. Whippin' That Old TB

Disc 5

1. No Hard Times

2. Long Tall Mama Blues

4. Gambling Bar Room Blues

5. I've Only Loved Three Women

6. In The Hills Of Tennessee

7. Prairie Lullaby

8. Miss The Mississippi And You

9. Sweet Mama Hurry Home

11. Dreaming With Tears In My Eyes

12. The Cowhand's Last Ride

13. I'm Free (From The Chain Gang Now)

14. Yodeling My Way Back Home

15. Jimmie Rodgers' Last Blue Yodel

16. The Yodeling Ranger

17. Old Pal Of My Heart

18. Old Love Letters

19. Mississippi Delta Blues

20. Somewhere Down Below The Mason Dixon Line

21. Years Ago

x

Track List: RCA Country Legends: Jimmie Rodgers

1. Blue Yodel (T For Texas)

2. Mississippi Delta Blues

3. Peach Pickin' Time In Georgia

4. My Blue-Eyed Jane

5. Train Whistle Blues

6. Blue Yodel #9

7. Let Me Be Your Sidetrack

8. Blue Yodel #8 (Mule Skinner Blues)

9. My Good Gal's Gone Blues

10. Travellin' Blues

11. Jimmie's Mean Mama Blues

12. Miss The Mississippi And You

13. Any Old Time

14. Why There's A Tear In My Eye

15. Gambling Polka Dot Blues

16. No Hard Times

17. Jimmie Rodgers' Last Blue Yodel

x

Track List: The Essential

1. Away Out On The Mountain

2. Blue Yodel No. 1

3. Daddy And Home

4. Dear Old Sunny South By The Sea

5. In The Jailhouse Now

6. Memphis Yodel

7. My Old Pal

8. Blue Yodel No. 2 (Lovin' Gal Lucille)

9. Sleep Baby, Sleep

10. The Brakeman's Blues (Yodelling The Blues Away)

11. The Sailor's Pleas

12. My Little Old Home Down In New Orleans

13. Never No Mo' Blues

14. Blue Yodel No. 4 (California Blues)

15. I'm Lonely And Blue

16. Waiting For A Train

17. Frankie And Johnnie

18. Pistol Packin' Papa

19. Blue Yodel No. 8 (Mule Skinner Blues)

20. T.B. Blues

x

Track List: Train Whistle Blues

2. The Southern Cannonball

4. Travellin' Blues

5. Mystery Of No. 5

6. Memphis Yodel

7. Blue Yodel No. 4 (California Blues)

8. Hobo Bill's Last Ride

9. Waiting For A Train

10. Ben Dewberry's Final Run

11. My Rough And Rowdy Ways

12. Blue Yodel No. 7 (Anniversary Blue Yodel)

13. The Brakeman's Blues (Yodeling The Blues Away)

14. Let Me Be Your Side Track

15. Hobo's Meditation

16. Train Whistle Blues

Comments

Report as inappropriate
garammasala1 9 6 8
Many good yodelers but none can match the beauty of Jimmie's yodelaheehee . . . : )
Report as inappropriate
garammasala1 9 6 8
This is REAL country. What passes for "country" today is garbage!
Report as inappropriate
Jimmie was the real deal. I love his yodeling, rootsy music.You cannot beat him for real bluesy country. The first and the best. Jimmies contrbution will last.
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Jimmie Rodgers is the godfather of country music.
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The man who started it all- that's an awesome legacy to leave
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pucket_bill
I got the California Blues.
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Heres to he guy who started it all.
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Jimmie Rodgers was the True father of country music. His life was so tragic, yet he left such an enormous legacy! I wish more of his music was played. He was so far ahead of his time. How many people really understand that the songs we credit to other artists, belonged to him. Such a tragic life for a truly great man. RIP Mr Rodgers -Thank You!
Report as inappropriate
infinititomb o m b
What a tragic song, this happens every single year, homeless fall asleep in the cold and just don't awaken. RiP
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the godfather of country music there will never be another country music today can never hold a candle to yesterday
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ratstaz666
Loretta lynn
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ratstaz666
Dolly pardon pardon
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lindawinton7 0
Pioneers slng. Jimmie cattlecallho n e y c o m b
Report as inappropriate
This guy has great lyrics...som e songs are pretty gangster!
Report as inappropriate
fre857
this is right the other Jimmy Rogers ( think he spelled his name without a d not sure) wasn't even born when this Jimmy Rodgers passed away and he was a pop singer (honeycomb) he had nothing to do with country music
Report as inappropriate
I've loved Him from the first time I heard Him ! I've been to His museum, and own every record He ever made, even the remakes. He is to me the best there will be !! I also own His video He made. THANK YOU FOR SINGING ALL OF YOURS MR. JIMMY, I KNOW GODS GOT YOU SINGING FOR HIM NOW!!!!!
Report as inappropriate
I've loved Jimmie Rogers from the first time I heard him many years ago. My favorite song was and is Hobo Bill's last ride. Took me back to the ranch inDixon Calif. where I hear the SP rolling through the night and when walking the tracks we would see the left overs of the food that my grandmother had given the hobos who traded some tasks for the food they would cook under the overpasses. That was the first songd I learned on the guitar and one which was always well rec'd at home and Europe.
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GOOD IDEA//MY DAD LOVED JIMMY BACK IN 32..C WEEDE
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Most of jimmie rodgers songs are forgotten but I'm gonna have all my kids listening to him
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I'll never understand how Hank got all the fame and the godfather of country is an unknown outside of country fans.
Report as inappropriate
.I had a record FROM my father for 60 yrs it finally died i swear it was JIMMIE Rodgers?
SWEETHEART OF WEST TEXAS
BUT I CAN'T FIND IT ONLINE
ANY HELP
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williamcaubl e
hey mutton heads, this IS the ORIGINAL Jimmie Rogers. : ) God loves you.
Report as inappropriate
Or with Jimmie Rogers of Kisses Sweeter Than Wine. suzanne
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Jimmie Rodgers' influence is just overwhelming and astounding. I have read two books on him, and I couldn't believe just how much he had affected music. Just an incredible and truly original performer.
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Mr. Rogers must be spinning in his grave after hearing what the music he created has devolved into.
Report as inappropriate
Jimmie Rodgers is the singing brakeman not to be confused with the Jimmy Rogers the black blues man
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This is the big kawhoonaa the big fish in the ocean the father of country the real deal jimmie rodger
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my grandmother, S a l l i e Mae Cook wrote lyrics as poem and sent them to him and she was sure that he took them as his own. her note books were lost during a family upheaval..
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jcarltone3
don't you wish you could yodel like that
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skardom
They'll never be another.
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jimmie rodgers the best of the best
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creolelorrai n e d u l e c h e
THE BEST!...AND HE IS FROM MISSISSIPPI. . . . R E M E M B E R THAT ALABAMA!!!!
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am I hearing a bit of american history ?
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jimsweat
My Daddy always spoke of Jimmy Rogers and his songs.
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He Is to country as Elvis is to rock & roll
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Jimmie Rogers is to Country music what Robert Johnson is to the Blues. Without them the music just would not be the same.
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the best ever
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The best!
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He is the Father of country music, and I love to listen to him. It a shame you can't hear music like this on the so call country music station today. These young people don't know what they are missing.
Report as inappropriate
azexc2012
THE FATHER OF COUNTRY MUSIC INDEED! tHERE ARE OTHER GREATS IN COUNTRY/WEST E R N , BUT NONE CAN COMPARE TO THE MASTER.
Report as inappropriate
annieokl
please add Liz Masterson!!! ! ! ! ! !
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jimmmie rogers bought from amazon four days delivery no shipping perfect set
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I take pride in the fact that I grew up in Meridian, Mississippi, and so did Jimmie Rodgers.
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He entertained a lot of people during the Great Depression and had a great influnce on a lot of artist.
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Jimmie Rodgers and Robert Johnson are probably the two biggest influences on American music for the last one hundred years; bar none.
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patrick.schu b e r t
Jimmie Rogers started it all... He was and still is a geat man. I hope that his music will continue to influance many, as he has influenced my own art.
Report as inappropriate
Pandora Jimmie Rodgers, and I are has the same home town. Meridian Ms.
Report as inappropriate
Thank you Pandora, I used to listen to Jimmie Rodgers with my father on cassette tapes. Yodel on brother.
Report as inappropriate
delandrum47
great
Report as inappropriate
pajack1939
The real article, wish we could hear him on the radio today.

Jack
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