Songs written by Cindy Walker

Posted Jan 19, 2012
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  1. In The Misty Moonlight

    In The Misty Moonlight (1967)


    "In the Misty Moonlight" is a song written by Cindy Walker. There have been many artists who have covered the song, but the most successful version was recorded by Dean Martin in 1967 who went to number one on the Easy Listening chart and number forty-six on the Billboard Hot 100. The song was Martin's fifth and final number one on the Easy Listening chart.

  2. Distant Drums

    Distant Drums (1963)


    "Distant Drums" is a song which provided US singer Jim Reeves with his only UK number one hit – albeit posthumously – in the United Kingdom in 1966, some two years after his death in a plane crash on 31 July 1964. The song remained in the UK Singles Chart for 45 weeks. The single also topped the US country chart for four weeks, becoming his most successful posthumous single.

  3. This Is It

    This Is It (1965)


    "This Is It" is a 1965 single by Jim Reeves. "This Is It" was Reeves' second posthumous single to reach number one on the U.S. country singles chart. The single stayed at the top of the chart for three weeks and spent a total of twenty-two weeks on the chart. "This Is It" also peaked at number eighteen on the "Easy Listening" charts and number eighty-eight on the Billboard Hot 100.

  4. I Don't Care

    I Don't Care (1982)


    "I Don't Care" is a 1955 song written by Webb Pierce and Cindy Walker and originally performed by Webb Pierce. "I Don't Care" spent twelve weeks at number one on the C&W Best Seller charts and spent a total of thirty-two weeks on the charts. "The B-side of "I Don't Care" a song entitled, "Your Good for Nothing Heart" spent six weeks on the Juke Box and C&W Jockey charts.

  5. Dream Baby

    Dream Baby (1971)


    "Dream Baby (How Long Must I Dream)" is a song written by Cindy Walker which was first recorded and released by Roy Orbison as a single in 1962. It was a big international hit for Orbison, where it reached number 2 in both the Australian and the U.K. singles charts and number 4 in the U.S. Billboard. It was also a top ten hit in Canada and Norway.

  6. Heaven Says Hello

    Heaven Says Hello (1968)


    "Heaven Says Hello" is a 1968 single by Sonny James. "Heaven Says Hello" went to number one on the country charts for one week, and spent a total of sixteen weeks on the chart.

  7. You Are My Treasure

    You Are My Treasure (1968)


    "You Are My Treasure' is a 1968 single by Jack Greene. "You Are My Treasure" was Jack Greene's third number one on the country chart. The single spent a single week at number one and a total of twelve weeks on the country chart.

  8. Thank You For Calling

    Thank You For Calling (1991)


    "Thank You for Calling" is a popular and country song.

  9. Cherokee Maiden

    Cherokee Maiden


    "Cherokee Maiden" is a Western swing love song written by Cindy Walker. The title comes from a refrain in the chorus:

  10. Bubbles In My Beer

    Bubbles In My Beer (1947)


    "Bubbles in My Beer" is a Western swing song that was originally recorded by Bob Wills and His Texas Playboys in 1947. It later became a standard that has been performed by many country music artists. One critic of drinking songs ranks it number 20, calls it "the ultimate self-pity song," and credits it with "setting the tone for a whole genre of songs about drowning sorrows in the barroom."

  11. You Don't Know Me

    You Don't Know Me (2004)


    "You Don't Know Me" is a song written by Cindy Walker based on a title and storyline given to her by Eddy Arnold in 1955. "You Don't Know Me" was first recorded by Arnold that year and released as a single on April 21, 1956 on RCA Victor. The first version of the song to make the Billboard charts was by Jerry Vale in 1956, peaking at #14 on the pop chart. Arnold's version charted two months later, released as an RCA Victor single, 47-6502, backed with "The Rockin' Mockin' Bird", which reached #10 on the Billboard country chart. Cash Box magazine, which combined all best-selling versions at one position, included a version by Carmen McRae that never appeared in the Billboard Top 100 Sides listing.

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