Alan Jackson - "It's Time You Learned About Goodbye"
Published at : 12 Dec 2020
Album: Everything I Love
Låtskrivere: Alan Jackson
As listed in liner notes.
Eddie Bayers − drums
Ernie Collins − tuba and horn arrangement on "Must've Had A Ball"
J.T. Corenflos − electric guitar
Stuart Duncan − fiddle, mandolin
Larry Franklin − fiddle
Paul Franklin − steel guitar
Barry Green − trombone on "Must've Had a Ball"
Roy Huskey, Jr. − upright bass
Brent Mason − six-string bass guitar, electric guitar
Dave Pomeroy − tic tac bass
Gary Prim – piano
Hargus "Pig" Robbins – piano
John Wesley Ryles – background vocals
Dennis Sollee – clarinet on "Must've Had a Ball"
Joe Spivey – fiddle
Keith Stegall – banjo on "Must've Had a Ball"
George Tidwell – trumpet on "Must've Had a Ball"
Wayne Toups – accordion
Bruce Watkins – acoustic guitar
Lonnie Wilson – drums
Glenn Worf – bass guitar
Everything I Love is the sixth studio album by American country music artist Alan Jackson. It was released on October 29, 1996 and produced six singles for Jackson on the Hot Country Songs charts: the Number One hits "Little Bitty" and "There Goes", Top Ten hits in the title track, "Between the Devil and Me", and "Who's Cheatin' Who" (a cover of Charly McClain's #1 song from 1980), and the #18 "A House with No Curtains", his first single since 1989's "Blue Blooded Woman" to miss the Top Ten. It is the only album of Jackson's career to produce six singles.
Everything I Love peaked at #12 on the U.S. Billboard 200, and peaked at #1 on the Top Country Albums, his third #1 Country album. In August 2001, Everything I Love was certified 3 x platinum by the RIAA.
Alan Eugene Jackson (born October 17, 1958) is an American country singer and songwriter. He is known for honoring a “traditional country” musical style, and for penning many of his own songs. Jackson has recorded 16 studio albums, three greatest hits albums, two Christmas albums, and two gospel albums.
Jackson has sold over 80 million records, with 66 titles on the Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart. Of the 66 titles, and six featured singles, 38 have reached the top five and 35 have claimed the number one spot. Out of 15 titles to reach the Billboard Top Country Albums chart, nine have been certified multi-platinum. He is the recipient of two Grammy Awards, 16 CMA Awards, 17 ACM Awards and nominee of multiple other awards. He is a member of the Grand Ole Opry, and was inducted into the Georgia Music Hall of Fame in 2001. He was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 2017 by Loretta Lynn and into the Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame in 2018.
Jackson was born to Joseph Eugene "Daddy Gene" Jackson (1927–2000) and Ruth Musick "Mama Ruth" Jackson (1930–2017) in Newnan, Georgia, and has four older siblings. He, his father, mother, and sisters lived in a small home built around his grandfather's old toolshed. The family is primarily of English descent. At one point, his bed was in the hallway for lack of room. His mother lived in the home until she died on January 7, 2017. Jackson sang in church as a child. His first job, at 12, was in a shoe store. He wrote his first song in 1983.
As a youth, Jackson listened primarily to gospel music, but otherwise he was not a major music fan until a friend introduced him to the music of Gene Watson, John Anderson, and Hank Williams Jr. Jackson attended the local Elm Street Elementary and Newnan High School, and started a band after graduation. When he was 27, Jackson and his wife of six years, Denise, moved from Newnan to Nashville, where he hoped to pursue music full-time.