The Cincinnati Sound
From 1940 to 1970, Cincinnati overflowed with musical opportunities. Hank Williams recorded his hit "Lovesick Blues." Andy Williams, Rosemary and
Betty Clooney, and Doris Day appeared regularly on WLW Radio, which also broadcast Boone County Jamboree. Then came the network television show
Midwestern Hayride and stardom for Kenny Price. Meanwhile, King and Fraternity Records released hundreds of hits for James Brown, Hank Ballard and the Midnighters, Cowboy Copas, Lonnie Mack, and the Casinos. In the late 1960s, the Lemon Pipers sang "Green Tambourine," and rock bands ruled Coney Island's Moonlite Gardens. It was a wild, incredible ride while it lasted, and it left such an indelible impression that today Cincinnati is remembered as one of America's top music capitals.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
albums Author's collection bass became Bill blues Bob Armstrong Bob Braun Bonnie Lou Boone County Jamboree broadcast Brothers Butler County Carl Edmondson Casinos Cathy Carr Cincinnati sound Club country and rockabilly country hits country music Cowboy Copas Crosley Dale Wright dance disc jockey Driving Winds drums early Fraternity Records Girl guitarist Hamilton Harry Carlson Herman Griffin hops James Brown Jewel Recording Jimmie Skinner King Records King studio label lead guitar left to right LeSourdsville Lake Amusement Lonnie Mack Memphis Middletown Midwestern Hayride Mount Healthy musicians Nashville nationally charted native nightclubs Ohio player popular producer publicity photograph radio station Randy record companies recorded for King recording session Records's regional hit rhythm guitar Rob Hegel rock bands Rock-Its rockabilly Rusty York sang Shad O'Shea singer singing songs songwriter started Steve O'Neil Sydney Nathan television show toured vocalist vocals WLW-T Wright Guys wrote WSAI Zeke Turner