Loretta Lynn Backing Tracks – After The Fire Is Gone … Back Street Affair … Blue Kentucky Girl … Coal Miners Daughter … Don’t Come Home A-Drinkin’ … I’m A Honky Tonk Girl … Lonesome 77203 … Louisanna Woman, Mississippi Man … One’s On The Way … Other Woman … Out Of My Head And Back In My Bed … Satin Sheets … Table For Two … Tippy Toeing … Wings Upon Your Horns … You Still Get To Me In My Dreams … You’re Looking At Country …
Born Loretta Webb in Butcher Hollow, Kentucky, in 1932, Loretta Lynn became a mainstay on the country charts after landing a Top 10 hit with the aptly named “Success.” Penning tracks that were often autobiographical and authentic, she wrote the No. 1 song “Coal Miner’s Daughter,” later publishing a book by the same name and seeing her life story depicted in an Oscar-nominated film. Throughout the ’60s and ’70s, Lynn had a slew of hits that included the chart-toppers “Fist City,” “Women of the World (Leave My World Alone), “One’s on the Way,” “Trouble in Paradise” and “She’s Got You,” as well as an array of popular collaborations with Conway Twitty.
A member of the Country Music Hall of Fame, Loretta Lynn reinvigorated her career in 2004 with the Grammy-winning Van Lear Rose, produced by Jack White, followed by the 2016 album Full Circle.
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Loretta never lost her love of music, and with her husband’s encouragement she began to perform at local venues. Her talent soon landed her a contract with Zero Records, which released her first single, “I’m a Honky Tonk Girl,” in early 1960. To promote the song, the Lynns traveled to different country music radio stations, urging them to play it. Their efforts paid off when the song became a minor hit later that year.
Settling in Nashville, Tennessee, around that same time, Loretta began working with Teddy and Doyle Wilburn, who owned a music publishing company and performed as the Wilburn Brothers. In October 1960 she performed at the legendary country music venue the Grand Ole Opry, which led to a contract with Decca Records. In 1962 Loretta scored her first big hit with “Success,” which cracked the Top 10 on the country charts.
During her early days in Nashville, Lynn became friends with singer Patsy Cline, who helped her navigate the tricky world of country music. However, their budding friendship ended in heartbreak when Cline was killed in a 1963 plane crash.