Charlie Daniels

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Charles Edward Daniels (born October 28, 1936) is a very popular country singer. He was born on in Wilmington, North Carolina, and began writing and performing in the 1950s. In addition to country music, he performed rock and jazz. He now resides in Mount Juliet, Tennessee, where the city has named a park after the music legend.

In 1964, Daniels sold a song "It Hurts Me" to Elvis Presley. Daniels recorded his first solo album, Charlie Daniels, in 1970. His first hit, "Uneasy Rider", came off his 1972 second album, Honey in the Rock. In 1974, Daniels organized the first in a series of Volunteer Jam concerts. Daniels won a Grammy for Best Country Vocal in 1979 for "The Devil Went Down to Georgia". Other Daniels' hits include "In America", "The South's Gonna Do It", "Long Haired Country Boy", "Still in Saigon", and "The Legend of Wooley Swamp".

Daniels was an early supporter of Jimmy Carter's presidential bid and performed at his inauguration. In 2003, Daniels published an Open Letter to the Hollywood Bunch in defense of George W. Bush's Iraq policy. His 2003 book Ain't No Rag: Freedom, Family, and the Flag contains this letter as well as many other personal statements.


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His 2003 book Ain't No Rag: Freedom, Family, and the Flag contains this letter as well as many other personal statements. Jimmy Dorsey died of cancer in New York City. Bush's Iraq policy. Dorsey is considered one of the most prominent alto saxophone players of the pre-bebop era. In 2003, Daniels published an Open Letter to the Hollywood Bunch in defense of George W. Jimmy Dorsey appeared in a number of Hollywood motion pictures, including That Girl From Paris, Shall We Dance?, The Fleet's In, Lost in Harlem, I Dood It, and the bio-pic with his brother Tommy, The Fabulous Dorseys. Daniels was an early supporter of Jimmy Carter's presidential bid and performed at his inauguration. In 1953 he joined Tommy's Orchestra, renamed "The Fabulous Dorseys"; he took over leadership of the orchestra after Tommy's death.

Other Daniels' hits include "In America", "The South's Gonna Do It", "Long Haired Country Boy", "Still in Saigon", and "The Legend of Wooley Swamp". Jimmy continued leading his own band until the start of the 1950s. Daniels won a Grammy for Best Country Vocal in 1979 for "The Devil Went Down to Georgia". Tommy broke off to form his own band in 1935. In 1974, Daniels organized the first in a series of Volunteer Jam concerts. After returning to the USA he worked briefly with Rudy Vallee and several other bandleaders, in addition to the Dorsey Brothers Orchestra with Tommy. His first hit, "Uneasy Rider", came off his 1972 second album, Honey in the Rock. He joined Ted Lewis's band in 1930, with whom he toured Europe.

Daniels recorded his first solo album, Charlie Daniels, in 1970. The brothers also appeared as session musicians on many jazz recordings. In 1964, Daniels sold a song "It Hurts Me" to Elvis Presley. He did much free lance radio and recording work throughout the 1920s. He now resides in Mount Juliet, Tennessee, where the city has named a park after the music legend. He formed a band with his brother Tommy, then in 1924 joined the California Ramblers (who were based in New York City). In addition to country music, he performed rock and jazz. He switched to saxophone in 1915, and then learned to double on clarinet.

He was born on in Wilmington, North Carolina, and began writing and performing in the 1950s. He played trumpet in his youth, appearing on stage in a Vaudeville act as early as 1913. Charles Edward Daniels (born October 28, 1936) is a very popular country singer. Jimmy Dorsey was born in Shenandoah, Pennsylvania, the son of a music teacher and older brother of Tommy Dorsey who also became a prominent musician. James "Jimmy" Dorsey (February 29, 1904 - June 12, 1957) was a prominent jazz clarinetist, saxophonist and big band leader.

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