"20th Century Boy" is a song by T. Rex, written by Marc Bolan. It was released as a single in 1973 and reached #3 in the UK Singles Chart. The song did not feature on an original studio album but was included as a bonus track on a reissue of 1973 album Tanx.
"48 Crash" is Suzi Quatro's third solo single and was released after "Can the Can". It was included on her debut album Suzi Quatro (known as Can the Can in Australia). It later appeared on her 1995 album "What Goes Around" as an album track. The single peaked at number three in the UK in July 1973, and number one in Australia for one week. It also hit number two in Germany, and charted well in other European countries.
"5.15" (sometimes written "5:15" or "5'15") is a song written by Pete Townshend of British rock band The Who from their second rock opera, Quadrophenia (1973). The song reached number 20 on the UK Singles Chart, while the 1979 re-release (accompanying the film and soundtrack album) reached number 45 on the Billboard Hot 100.
"A Shoulder to Cry On" is a 1973 single written by Merle Haggard and recorded by Charley Pride. "A Shoulder to Cry On" would Charley Pride's eleventh number one on the country charts. The single stayed at number one for a single week and spent thirteen weeks on the country chart .
"Ain't Love a Good Thing" is a single by American country music artist Connie Smith. Released in September 1973, the song reached #10 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. The song was issued onto Smith's 1974 studio album entitled That's the Way Love Goes. The single became Smith's first major hit and first top ten single under Columbia Records. Additionally, "Ain't Love a Good Thing" reached #12 on the Canadian RPM Country Tracks chart.
"Ain't No Woman (Like the One I've Got)" is a 1973 hit single written by Dennis Lambert and Brian Potter, released as a single by the Four Tops on the ABC/Dunhill record label, from the album Keeper of the Castle.
"All I Know" is 1973 pop ballad written by Jimmy Webb, and recorded by over 20 different artists. Art Garfunkel's original 1973 rendition for his solo debut album, Angel Clare, is the most well-known and the highest-charting version, peaking at number nine on the Billboard Hot 100 and number one on the Easy Listening chart for four weeks in October 1973. It was the first song ever released as a quadraphonic single.
"Always on My Mind" is an American country music song by Johnny Christopher, Mark James and Wayne Carson, originally recorded by Brenda Lee in 1972.
Am I Blue may refer to:
"Am I That Easy to Forget" is the title of a popular song written by country music singer Carl Belew and W.S. Stevenson and published in 1958. Belew recorded his song in Nashville on December 17, 1958, and released the single in March 1959, where it reached number nine on the U.S. country music chart. Other country music artists who have recorded cover versions of the song include: Skeeter Davis (#11 country, 1960); Ernest Tubb (1960); Gene Vincent (1966); George Jones (1967); Patti Page (1968); Jim Reeves (#12 country, 1973); and Prairie Oyster (1991).
"Amanda" is a 1973 song written by Bob McDill and recorded by both Don Williams (1973) and Waylon Jennings (1974). "Amanda" would be Waylon Jennings's eighth solo number one on the country chart. The single stayed at number one for three weeks on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart.
"Amarillo by Morning" is a country music song written by Terry Stafford and Paul Fraser, and recorded by Stafford in 1973. Several cover versions have since been made, including a major 1980s hit for George Strait.
"Amazing Love" is a 1973 single written by John Schweers and recorded by Charley Pride. "Amazing Love" was Pride's thirteenth number-one single on the U.S. country chart. The single went to number one for a single week and spent thirteen weeks on the chart.
"American Tune" is a song written and first performed by Paul Simon. The song first appeared on There Goes Rhymin' Simon (1973), Simon's second solo album following the breakup of Simon and Garfunkel. It was also released as a single, Columbia 45900, which eventually reached #35 on the Billboard charts in the United States.
"Amie" is a song recorded by the American soft rock group Pure Prairie League. It was released in 1973 as their debut single.
"Amoureuse" is the title of a French language composition by Véronique Sanson introduced on her 1972 album of the same name.; rendered in English the song became a hit single for Kiki Dee and - as "Emotion" - for Helen Reddy.
"And I Love You So" is a popular song written by Don McLean and released on his 1970 debut album, Tapestry. The song has been recorded by many artists in the years since McLean's original version, and it was a 1973 hit for singer Perry Como on his album of the same name, And I Love You So.
"Angel" is a soul ballad recorded by American singer Aretha Franklin. The song was co-written by Aretha's sister, Carolyn, and Sonny Saunders. Aretha co-produced the song with Quincy Jones and it originally appeared on Aretha's 1973 album "Hey Now Hey (The Other Side of the Sky)". It was released as a single in June 1973 and went on to top the US R&B Singles chart for two weeks while reaching number twenty on the Pop chart. The single sold over 900,000 copies.
"Angie" is a song by rock and roll band The Rolling Stones, featured on their 1973 album Goats Head Soup.
"Another Lonely Song" is a 1974 single by Tammy Wynette, who co-wrote the song with Billy Sherrill and Norro Wilson. "Another Lonely Song" was Wynette's fourteenth number-one solo hit on the country chart. The single stayed at number one for a two weeks and spent a total of twelve weeks on the chart.
"Another Town, Another Train" was a song recorded by Swedish pop group ABBA at KMH Studios.
"Apple of My Eye" is a song recorded by the rock/pop band Badfinger for inclusion on their 1973 album, Ass. The song was written and sung by Pete Ham, produced by Chris Thomas and Badfinger, and released on Apple Records.
"Are You Man Enough?" is a 1973 hit song recorded by the Four Tops for the ABC Records label. It appeared as the second track on the soundtrack to the movie Shaft in Africa. It reached #2 on the American R&B chart and #15 on the American Billboard chart in 1973.
"Bad, Bad Leroy Brown" is the title of a song written by American folk rock singer Jim Croce. Released as part of his 1973 album Life and Times, the song was a Number One pop hit for him, spending two weeks at the top of the Billboard Hot 100 in July 1973. Croce was nominated for two 1973 Grammy awards in the Pop Male Vocalist and Record of the Year categories for "Bad, Bad Leroy Brown".
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