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9 thoughts on “ Made For The Blues - George Jones (2) - Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half As Bad As Losing You) (Vinyl, LP)

  1. A Picture Of Me (Without You) / Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half As Bad As Losing You) ‎ (CD, Comp, RE) American Beat Records, American Beat Records, Sony Music Custom Marketing Group A, A .
  2. Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half as Bad as Losing You) Lyrics: Well, I've had a splitting headache from my eyebrows to my backbone / Arthritis, appendicitis, Bright's Disease, and gall stones / Bleeding.
  3. George Jones was an American country music singer-songwriter who released many successful albums from the s through the 80's. Though his most notable work was his releases on singles, there is much to appreciate about Jones in his many album releases. Oftentimes, Jones was called the Greatest Living Country Singer, and has inspired many artists in not only country music's scope.
  4. Aug 12,  · Then you catch your woman getting down wrong Like I caught mine That's what gave me the Blues Ohh let me tell you I have the Blues I'm a guy you can't rescue, ohh let me tell you .
  5. Get all the lyrics to songs on Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half as Bad as Losing You) and join the Genius community of music scholars to learn the meaning behind the lyrics.
  6. On the back cover of Koch's two-fer reissue of A Picture of Me (Without You)/Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half as Bad as Losing You), George Jones is quoted as saying: "I am so excited about the release of two of my all time favorite albums. I hope you enjoy every song contained on this special release." This is one of the rare times that the Possum's self-evaluation is entirely accurate, since these.
  7. Buy A Picture Of Me (Without You) / Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half As Bad As Losing You) (CD) by George Jones (CD $). Amoeba Music. Ships Free in the U.S.
  8. Nothing Ever Hurt Me (Half As Bad As Losing You) 11 songs (28 minutes) Released on June 1, My Songs; Unlimited.
  9. The phoenix-like reemergence of Jones only made the performances of the songs more captivating for listeners, as Glen Gass observed in "I Am What I Am is music from the abyss. The album was released at a time when George Jones seemed as likely to die than resurrect his career, after a personal disintegration that shocked even his.

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