Ali Harter (born June 20, 1984) is an American singer/songwriter from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. She has played in several bands, but primarily as a solo musician for over twelve years. Harter is a veteran of the national and international music scene.
Audra Mae is an American singer-songwriter from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, born on February 20, 1984. She is the great-great-niece of Judy Garland, and a great granddaughter of Garland's sister Jimmie. Since arriving in California in 2007, she has signed a publishing deal with Warner/Chappell, and sang Bob Dylan's "Forever Young" on the television series Sons of Anarchy. In 2009 she signed to L.A. based indie label SideOneDummy Records.
Becky Hobbs (born January 24, 1950 in Bartlesville, Oklahoma) is an American country music singer, songwriter and pianist. She first attracted critical attention from rock journalist Stann Findelle, who also wrote the liner notes on her debut MCA album, "Becky Hobbs." She has recorded seven studio albums, and has charted multiple singles on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts, including the No. 10 hit "Let's Get Over Them Together", a duet with Moe Bandy.
Bill Caswell is a country music singer-songwriter and musician active since the early 1980s. Together with his wife Rosi Caswell, the duo from Bartlesville, Oklahoma perform on rare old style instruments including the ukelin, mandolin-guitar, bell-harp, and tremeloa. In the 1980s he performed his music on television in Hee Haw and on live radio in A Prairie Home Companion. The two together performed at Dollywood in Gatlinburg, Tennessee for five seasons.
Everette Ishmael "Billy" Hughes (September 14, 1908-May 6, 1995) was a Western Swing musician and songwriter. Born in Sallisaw, Oklahoma, he left for California during the Okie exodus of the 1930s. Billy Hughes and His Buccaroos performed during the 1940s and early 50s. He also owned an independent recording company, Fargo Records. As a writer he is best known for "Tennessee Saturday Night" which was recorded by Red Foley in 1949 and became a No. 1 hit. He died in Horatio, Arkansas.
Billy Parker (born July 19, 1939 in Okemah, Oklahoma) is an American country music disc jockey and singer. Parker was named Disc Jockey of the Year by the Country Music Association in 1974 and by the Academy of Country Music in 1975, 1977, 1978 and 1984. He was inducted into the Country Music Disc Jockey Hall of Fame in 1992, the Western Swing Hall of Fame in 1993, and received the Oklahoma Association of Broadcasters' Lifetime Achievement Award in 1995.
Robert Joseph "Bob" Beckham (July 8, 1927 – November 11, 2013) was an American country singer from Stratford, Oklahoma. Beckham scored two hit singles in the U.S., both released on Decca Records. "Just as Much as Ever" peaked at No. 32 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1959 (in early 1968 Bobby Vinton's cover peaked at No. 24), and "Crazy Arms" peaked at No. 36 in 1960. Beckham composed Vic Dana's 1963 chart entry "Danger". He later became the owner of Combine Records.
Robert Lenard "Bob" Bogle (born January 16, 1934 – June 14, 2009) was a founding member of the instrumental combo The Ventures. He and Don Wilson founded the group in 1958. Bogle was the lead guitarist and later bassist of the group. In 2008, Bogle and other members of The Ventures were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in the Performer category.
Robert Wayne “Bob” Childers (20 November 1946 – 22 April 2008) was an American country-folk musician and singer-songwriter from the state of Oklahoma. Both before and after his death, he achieved widespread critical acclaim having been compared to songwriters such as Bob Dylan and Woody Guthrie. Childers is often labeled the "father", "grandfather", or "godfather" of the regional Oklahoman music scene known as Red Dirt music.
Robert Lee "Bob" Dunn (February 5, 1908 - May 27, 1971) was an American jazz trombonist and a pioneer Western swing steel guitarist. Although much influenced by influential, key Hawaiian lap steel guitar player Sol Hoopi, Dunn played in his own original bluesy style and was the first to record an electric guitar, preceding other country & western guitarists following him shortly. He preceded by over three years George Barnes (with Big Bill Broonzy in 1938), Leonard Ware and, slightly later, Eddie Durham.
Bobby Olen Pinson (born 1970 in Tulsa, Oklahoma) is an American country music artist. Signed to RCA Records in 2005, Pinson made his debut that year with his album Man Like Me. Its lead-off single, "Don't Ask Me How I Know", peaked at No. 16 on the Hot Country Songs charts, and was his only Top 40 country hit. Two more albums, I Mean Business and Songs for Somebody, followed in late 2005 and 2007, respectively. He has also written several singles for other artists, including four Number One hits for Toby Keith and another four for Sugarland.
Bobby Nelson Poe (April 13, 1933 – January 22, 2011), also known as The Poe Kat, had a long and varied career in the music business.
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