Johnny Cash
Johnny Cash

Johnny Cash

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Johnny Cash albums


Keep On the Sunny Side - June Carter Cash: Her Life In Music

Keep On the Sunny Side - June Carter Cash: Her Life In Music

Aug 2005

Album Tracks

  • Keep On the Sunny Side
  • Jackson
  • Oh! Susannah
  • If I Were a Carpenter
  • Root, Hog or Die
  • The Loving Gift
  • Baby, It's Cold Outside
  • A Good Man
  • Country Girl
  • Ole Slewfoot
  • Foggy Mountain Top
  • Losin' You
  • Fair and Tender Ladies
  • The Shadow of a Lady
  • He's Solid Gone
  • Gatsby's Restaurant
  • Juke Box Blues
  • Once Before I Die
  • No Swallerin' Place
  • The L&N Don't Stop Here Anymore
  • Love Oh Crazy Love
  • East Virginia Blues
  • He Went Slippin' Around
  • Gone
  • Well I Guess I Told You Off
  • Appalachian Pride
  • Strange Woman
  • I Love You Sweetheart
  • The Heel
  • Another Broken Hearted Girl
  • How Did You Get Away from Me
  • Song to John
  • Tall Lover Man
  • Far Side Banks of Jordan
  • Without a Love to Call My Own
  • Diamonds In the Rough
  • Ring of Fire
  • Will the Circle Be Unbroken
  • Keep On the Sunny Side
  • Keep On the Sunny Side

Christmas With Johnny Cash

Christmas With Johnny Cash

Sep 2003

Album Tracks

  • I Heard the Bells On Christmas Day
  • The Christmas Guest
  • Hark the Herald Angels Sing
  • The Gifts They Gave
  • Blue Christmas
  • Merry Christmas Mary
  • O Come All Ye Faithful
  • Away In a Manger
  • The Christmas Spirit
  • Joy to the World
  • Silent Night
  • Christmas As I Knew It

Johnny Cash Is Coming to Town/Boom Chicka Boom

Johnny Cash Is Coming to Town/Boom Chicka Boom

Feb 2003

Album Tracks

  • The Big Light
  • The Ballad of Barbara
  • I'd Rather Have You
  • Let Him Roll
  • The Night Hank Williams Came to Town
  • Sixteen Tons
  • Letters from Home
  • W. Lee O'Daniel (And the Light Crust Dough Boys)
  • Heavy Metal (Don't Mean Rock 'n Roll to Me)
  • My Ship Will Sail
  • A Backstage Pass
  • Cat's In the Cradle
  • Farmer's Almanac
  • Don't Go Near the Water
  • Family Bible
  • Harley
  • I Love You, Love You
  • Hidden Shame
  • Monteagle Mountain
  • That's One You Owe Me

Water from the Wells of Home (Bonus Tracks)

Water from the Wells of Home (Bonus Tracks)

Feb 2003

Album Tracks

  • Ballad of a Teenage Queen
  • As Long as I Live
  • Where Did We Go Right
  • The Last of the Drifters
  • Call Me the Breeze
  • That Old Wheel
  • Sweeter Than the Flowers
  • A Croft in Clachan (The Ballad of Rob Macdunn)
  • New Moon Over Jamaica
  • Water from the Wells of Home
  • Johnny Cash Talks about Water from the Wells of Home (Interview)

20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection: Best of Johnny Cash

20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection: Best of Johnny Cash

May 2002

Album Tracks

  • The Night Hank Williams Came to Town
  • Cry, Cry, Cry (Re-Recorded)
  • Long Black Veil (Re-Recorded)
  • I Walk the Line (Re-Recorded)
  • Tennessee Flat Top Box (Re-Recorded)
  • Get Rhythm (Re-Recorded)
  • I Still Miss Someone (Re-Recorded)
  • Blue Train (Re-Recorded)
  • Folsom Prison Blues (Re-Recorded)
  • Home of the Blues (Re-Recorded)
  • Cat's in the Cradle
  • Wanted Man (Re-Recorded)

Carryin' On With Johnny Cash & June Carter

Carryin' On With Johnny Cash & June Carter

Mar 2002

Album Tracks

  • Long-Legged Guitar Pickin' Man
  • Shantytown
  • It Ain't Me, Babe
  • Fast Boat to Sydney
  • Pack Up Your Sorrows
  • I Got a Woman
  • Jackson
  • Oh, What a Good Thing We Had
  • You'll Be All Right
  • No, No, No
  • What'd I Say
  • The Wind Changes
  • From Sea to Shining Sea

The Essential Johnny Cash

The Essential Johnny Cash

Feb 2002

Album Tracks

  • Hey Porter
  • It Ain't Me, Babe
  • Cry, Cry, Cry
  • The One On the Right Is On the Left
  • I Walk the Line
  • Jackson
  • Get Rhythm
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • There You Go
  • Daddy Sang Bass
  • Ballad of a Teenage Queen
  • Girl from the North Country
  • Big River
  • A Boy Named Sue
  • Guess Things Happen That Way
  • If I Were a Carpenter
  • All Over Again
  • Sunday Morning Coming Down
  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • Flesh and Blood
  • Five Feet High and Rising
  • Man In Black
  • The Rebel-Johnny Yuma
  • Ragged Old Flag
  • Tennessee Flat-Top Box
  • One Piece At a Time
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • (Ghost) Riders In the Sky
  • Ring of Fire
  • Song of the Patriot
  • The Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • Highwayman
  • Orange Blossom Special
  • The Night Hank Williams Came to Town
  • Were You There (When They Crucified My Lord)
  • The Wanderer

Johnny Cash - 16 Biggest Hits Volume II

Johnny Cash - 16 Biggest Hits Volume II

Jun 2001

Album Tracks

  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • I Got Stripes
  • Tennessee Flat-Top Box
  • Busted
  • Green, Green Grass of Home
  • Orange Blossom Special
  • The One On the Right Is On the Left
  • The Lady Came from Baltimore
  • To Beat the Devil
  • Blistered
  • A Thing Called Love
  • Oney
  • Any Old Wind That Blows
  • There Ain't No Good Chain Gang (with Waylon Jennings)
  • Highwayman
  • Over the Next Hill (We'll Be Home)

The Man In Black - His Greatest Hits

The Man In Black - His Greatest Hits

Mar 1999

Album Tracks

  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Man In Black
  • I Walk the Line
  • Understand Your Man
  • Guess Things Happen That Way
  • There You Go
  • Jackson
  • Tennessee Flat-Top Box
  • Ballad of a Teenage Queen
  • Girl from the North Country
  • Flesh and Blood
  • Sunday Morning Coming Down
  • Daddy Sang Bass
  • Five Feet High and Rising
  • A Boy Named Sue
  • Orange Blossom Special
  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • (Ghost) Riders In the Sky
  • Ring of Fire
  • Highwayman
  • There Ain't No Good Chain Gang
  • If I Were a Carpenter
  • Big River
  • A Thing Called Love
  • The Rebel-Johnny Yuma
  • The Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • What Is Truth
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • One Piece At a Time
  • Were You There (When They Crucified My Lord)

Johnny Cash: 16 Biggest Hits

Johnny Cash: 16 Biggest Hits

Jan 1999

Album Tracks

  • I Walk the Line
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • The Legend of John Henry's Hammer
  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • In the Jailhouse Now
  • Ring of Fire
  • Understand Your Man
  • The Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Daddy Sang Bass
  • A Boy Named Sue
  • Sunday Morning Coming Down
  • Flesh and Blood
  • Man In Black
  • One Piece At a Time
  • (Ghost) Riders In the Sky

The Essential Johnny Cash (1955-1983)

The Essential Johnny Cash (1955-1983)

Jun 1998

Album Tracks

  • Hey Porter
  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • Cry, Cry, Cry
  • The Ballad of Boot Hill
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • The Rebel-Johnny Yuma
  • Luther Played the Boogie
  • The Big Battle
  • Get Rhythm
  • When the Roses Bloom Again
  • I Walk the Line
  • The Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • Home of the Blues
  • The Legend of John Henry's Hammer
  • Give My Love to Rose
  • Dark As a Dungeon
  • Rock Island Line
  • The Long Black Veil
  • Doin' My Time
  • I Got Stripes
  • Big River
  • 25 Minutes to Go
  • Ballad of a Teenage Queen
  • The Wall
  • Guess Things Happen That Way
  • Busted
  • The Ways of a Woman In Love
  • Bad News
  • Thanks a Lot
  • Dirty Old Egg-SUcking Dog
  • Oh, What a Dream
  • Orange Blossom Special
  • What Do I Care
  • Ring of Fire
  • All Over Again
  • Understand Your Man
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Jackson
  • I'd Just Be Fool Enough (To Fall)
  • Blistered
  • Walking the Blues
  • See Ruby Fall
  • Frankie's Man, Johnny
  • Tennessee Flat-Top Box
  • Sing It Pretty, Sue
  • Pickin' Time
  • Five Feet High and Rising
  • The Old Account
  • (There'll Be) Peace In the Valley (For Me)
  • Were You There (When They Crucified My Lord)

Ring of Fire - The Best of Johnny Cash

Ring of Fire - The Best of Johnny Cash

Feb 1995

Album Tracks

  • Ring of Fire
  • I'd Still Be There
  • What Do I Care
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Forty Shades of Green
  • Were You There (When They Crucified My Lord)
  • The Rebel - Johnny Yuma
  • Bonanza!
  • The Big Battle
  • Remember the Alamo
  • Tennessee Flat-Top Box
  • (There'll Be) Peace In the Valley (For Me)

Super Hits

Super Hits

Nov 1994

Album Tracks

  • Ring of Fire
  • Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down
  • I Walk the Line
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Understand Your Man
  • Big River
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Jackson
  • A Boy Named Sue
  • One Piece at a Time

Bitter Tears (Ballads of the American Indian)

Bitter Tears (Ballads of the American Indian)

Oct 1994

Album Tracks

  • As Long As the Grass Shall Grow
  • Apache Tears
  • Custer
  • The Talking Leaves
  • The Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • Drums
  • White Girl
  • The Vanishing Race

At San Quentin (The Complete 1969 Concert)

At San Quentin (The Complete 1969 Concert)

May 1994

Album Tracks

  • Big River
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Wreck of tsanhe Old 97
  • I Walk The Line
  • Darlin' Companion
  • I Don't Know Where I'm Bound
  • Starkville City Jail
  • San Quentin
  • San Quentin
  • Wanted Man
  • A Boy Named Sue
  • (There'll Be) Peace In the Valley
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Ring of Fire
  • He Turned the Water Into Wine
  • Daddy Sang Bass
  • The Old Account Was Settled Long Ago
  • Closing Medley: Folsom Prison Blues /I Walk the Line / Ring of Fire / The Rebel - Johnny Yuma

The Gospel Collection

The Gospel Collection

Jul 1992

Album Tracks

  • It Was Jesus
  • I Saw a Man
  • Are All the Children In
  • The Old Account
  • Lead Me Gently Home
  • Swing Low, Sweet Chariot
  • Snow In His Hair
  • Lead Me Father
  • I Call Him
  • These Things Shall Pass
  • He'll Be a Friend
  • God Will
  • He'll Understand and Say Well Done
  • God Must Have My Fortune Laid Away
  • When I've Learned
  • I Got Shoes
  • Let the Lower Lights Be Burning
  • If We Never Meet Again
  • When I Take My Vacation In Heaven
  • When the Savior Reached Down for Me
  • Taller Than Trees
  • I Won't Have to Cross Jordan Alone
  • My God Is Real (Yes, God Is Real)
  • These Hands

At Folsom Prison (Live)

At Folsom Prison (Live)

Jan 1991

Album Tracks

  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Busted
  • Dark As the Dungeon
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Cocaine Blues
  • 25 Minutes to Go
  • Orange Blossom Special
  • The Long Black Veil
  • Send a Picture of Mother
  • The Wall
  • Dirty Old Egg-Suckin' Dog
  • Flushed from the Bathroom of Your Heart
  • Joe Bean
  • Jackson
  • Give My Love to Rose (feat. June Carter) [Live]
  • I Got Stripes
  • The Legend of John Henry's Hammer
  • Green, Green Grass of Home
  • Greystone Chapel

Classic Cash: Hall of Fame Series (Re-Recorded Versions)

Classic Cash: Hall of Fame Series (Re-Recorded Versions)

Sep 1990

Album Tracks

  • Get Rhythm
  • Tennessee Flat Top Box
  • Long Black Veil
  • Thing Called Love
  • I Still Miss Someone
  • Cry, Cry, Cry
  • Blue Train
  • Sunday Morning Coming Down
  • Five Feet High and Rising
  • Peace In the Valley
  • Don't Take Your Guns to Town
  • Home of the Blues
  • Guess Things Happen That Way
  • I Got Stripes
  • I Walk the Line
  • Ring of Fire
  • Ballad of Ira Hayes
  • The Ways of a Woman in Love
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Suppertime

Highwayman

Highwayman

Jun 1986

Album Tracks

  • Highwayman
  • The Last Cowboy Song
  • Jim, I Wore a Tie Today
  • Big River
  • Committed to Parkview
  • Desperados Waiting for a Train
  • Deportee (Plane Wreck At Los Gatos)
  • Welfare Line
  • Against the Wind
  • The Twentieth Century Is Almost Over

Original Sun Sound of Johnny Cash

Original Sun Sound of Johnny Cash

Nov 1964

Album Tracks

  • Always Alone
  • Country Boy
  • Goodnight Irene
  • Wide Open Road
  • Thanks a Lot
  • Big River
  • Belshazzar
  • Born to Lose
  • New Mexico
  • I Forgot to Remember to Forget
  • Two Timin' Woman
  • Story of a Broken Heart

Sings the Songs That Made Him Famous

Sings the Songs That Made Him Famous

Jan 1958

Album Tracks

  • Ballad of a Teenage Queen
  • There You Go
  • I Walk the Line
  • Don't Make Me Go
  • Train of Love
  • Guess Things Happen That Way
  • Ways of a Woman In Love
  • Next In Line
  • You're the Nearest Thing to Heaven
  • I Can't Help It If I'm Still In Love With You
  • Home of the Blues
  • Big River

With His Hot and Blue Guitar

With His Hot and Blue Guitar

Jan 1957

Album Tracks

  • Rock Island Line
  • I Heard That Lonesome Whistle
  • Country Boy
  • If the Good Lord's Willing
  • Cry, Cry, Cry
  • Remember Me, I'm the One Who Love's You
  • So Doggone Lonesome
  • I Was There When It Happened
  • I Walk the Line
  • Wreck of the Old '97
  • Folsom Prison Blues
  • Doin' My Time

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Artist Bio

Johnny Cash was one of the most imposing and influential figures in post-World War II country music. With his deep, resonant baritone and spare, percussive guitar, he had a basic, distinctive sound. Cash didn't sound like Nashville, nor did he sound like honky tonk or rock & roll. He created his own subgenre, falling halfway between the blunt emotional honesty of folk, the rebelliousness of rock & roll, and the world-weariness of country. Cash's career coincided with the birth of rock & roll, and his rebellious attitude and simple, direct musical attack shared a lot of similarities with rock. However, there was a deep sense of history — as he would later illustrate with his series of historical albums — that kept him forever tied with country. And he was one of country music's biggest stars of the '50s and '60s, scoring well over 100 hit singles.Cash was born and raised in Arkansas, moving to Dyess when he was three. By the time he was 12 years old, he had begun writing his own songs. He was inspired by the country songs he had heard on the radio. While he was in high school, he sang on the Arkansas radio station KLCN. Cash graduated from high school in 1950, moving to Detroit to work in an auto factory for a brief while. With the outbreak of the Korean War, he enlisted in the Air Force. While he was in the Air Force, Cash bought his first guitar and taught himself to play. He began writing songs in earnest, including "Folsom Prison Blues." Cash left the Air Force in 1954, married a Texas woman named Vivian Leberto, and moved to Memphis, where he took a radio announcing course at a broadcasting school on the GI Bill. During the evenings, he played country music in a trio that also consisted of guitarist Luther Perkins and bassist Marshall Grant. The trio occasionally played for free on a local radio station, KWEM, and tried to secure gigs and an audition at Sun Records. Cash finally landed an audition with Sun Records and its founder, Sam Phillips, in 1955. Initially, Cash presented himself as a gospel singer, but Phillips turned him down. Phillips asked him to come back with something more commercial. Cash returned with "Hey Porter," which immediately caught Phillips' ear. Soon, Cash released "Cry Cry Cry"/"Hey Porter" as his debut single for Sun. On the single, Phillips billed Cash as "Johnny," which upset the singer because he felt it sounded too young; the record producer also dubbed Perkins and Grant as the Tennessee Two. "Cry Cry Cry" became a success upon its release in 1955, entering the country charts at number 14 and leading to a spot on The Louisiana Hayride, where he stayed for nearly a year. A second single, "Folsom Prison Blues," reached the country Top Five in early 1956 and its follow-up, "I Walk the Line," was number one for six weeks and crossed over into the pop Top 20. Cash had an equally successful year in 1957, scoring several country hits including the Top 15 "Give My Love to Rose." Cash also made his Grand Ole Opry debut that year, appearing all in black where the other performers were decked out in flamboyant, rhinestone-studded outfits. Eventually, he earned the nickname of "The Man in Black." Cash became the first Sun artist to release a long-playing album in November of 1957, when Johnny Cash with His Hot and Blue Guitar hit the stores. Cash's success continued to roll throughout 1958, as he earned his biggest hit, "Ballad of a Teenage Queen" (number one for ten weeks), as well another number one single, "Guess Things Happen That Way." For most of 1958, Cash attempted to record a gospel album, but Sun refused to allow him to record one. Sun also was unwilling to increase Cash's record royalties. Both of these were deciding factors in the vocalist's decision to sign with Columbia Records in 1958. By the end of the year, he had released his first single for the label, "All Over Again," which became another Top Five success. Sun continued to release singles and albums of unissued Cash material into the '60s."Don't Take Your Guns to Town," Cash's second single for Columbia, was one of his biggest hits, reaching the top of the country charts and crossing over into the pop charts in the beginning of 1959. Throughout that year, Columbia and Sun singles vied for the top of the charts. Generally, the Columbia releases — "Frankie's Man Johnny," "I Got Stripes," and "Five Feet High and Rising" — fared better than the Sun singles, but "Luther Played the Boogie" did climb into the Top Ten. That same year, Cash had the chance to make his gospel record — Hymns by Johnny Cash — which kicked off a series of thematic albums that ran into the '70s.The Tennessee Two became the Tennessee Three in 1960 with the addition of drummer W.S. Holland. Though he was continuing to have hits, the relentless pace of his career was beginning to take a toll on Cash. In 1959, he had begun taking amphetamines to help him get through his schedule of nearly 300 shows a year. By 1961, his drug intake had increased dramatically and his work was affected, which was reflected by a declining number of hit singles and albums. By 1963, he had moved to New York, leaving his family behind. He was running into trouble with the law, most notably for starting a forest fire out West. June Carter — who was the wife of one of Cash's drinking buddies, Carl Smith — would provide Cash with his return to the top of the charts with "Ring of Fire," which she co-wrote with Merle Kilgore. "Ring of Fire" spent seven weeks on the top of the charts and was a Top 20 pop hit. Cash continued his success in 1964 as "Understand Your Man" became a number one hit. However, Cash's comeback was short-lived as he sank further into addiction, and his hit singles arrived sporadically. Cash was arrested in El Paso for attempting to smuggle amphetamines into the country through his guitar case in 1965. That same year, the Grand Ole Opry refused to have him perform and he wrecked the establishment's footlights. In 1966, his wife Vivian filed for divorce. After the divorce, Cash moved to Nashville. At first, he was as destructive as he ever had been, but he became close friends with June Carter, who had divorced Carl Smith. With Carter's help, he was able to shake his addictions; she also converted Cash to fundamentalist Christianity. His career began to bounce back as "Jackson" and "Rosanna's Going Wild" became Top Ten hits. Early in 1968, Cash proposed marriage to Carter during a concert; the pair were married that spring.Also in 1968, Cash recorded and released his most popular album, Johnny Cash at Folsom Prison. Recorded during a prison concert, the album spawned the number one country hit "Folsom Prison Blues," which also crossed over into the pop charts. By the end of the year, the record had gone gold. The following year, he released a sequel, Johnny Cash at San Quentin, which had his only Top Ten pop single, "A Boy Named Sue," which peaked at number three; it also hit number one on the country charts. Cash guested on Bob Dylan's 1969 country-rock album Nashville Skyline. Dylan returned the favor by appearing on the first episode of The Johnny Cash Show, the singer's television program for ABC. The Johnny Cash Show ran for two years, between 1969 and 1971.Cash was reaching a second peak of popularity in 1970. In addition to his television show, he performed for President Richard Nixon at the White House, acted with Kirk Douglas in The Gunfight, sang with John Williams and the Boston Pops Orchestra, and he was the subject of a documentary film. His record sales were equally healthy as "Sunday Morning Coming Down" and "Flesh and Blood" were number one hits. Throughout 1971, Cash continued to have hits, including the Top Three "Man in Black." Both Cash and Carter became more socially active in the early '70s, campaigning for the civil rights of Native Americans and prisoners, as well as frequently working with Billy Graham. In the mid-'70s, Cash's presence on the country charts began to decline, but he continued to have a series of minor hits and the occasional chart-topper like 1976's "One Piece at a Time," or Top Ten hits like the Waylon Jennings duet "There Ain't No Good Chain Gang" and "(Ghost) Riders in the Sky." Man in Black, Cash's autobiography, was published in 1975. In 1980, he became the youngest inductee to the Country Music Hall of Fame. However, the '80s were a rough time for Cash as his record sales continued to decline and he ran into trouble with Columbia. Cash, Carl Perkins, and Jerry Lee Lewis teamed up to record The Survivors in 1982, which was a mild success. The Highwaymen — a band featuring Cash, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, and Kris Kristofferson — released their first album in 1985, which was also moderately successful. The following year, Cash and Columbia Records ended their relationship and he signed with Mercury Nashville. The new label didn't prove to be a success, as the company and the singer fought over stylistic direction. Furthermore, country radio had begun to favor more contemporary artists, and Cash soon found himself shut out of the charts. Nevertheless, he continued to be a popular concert performer.The Highwaymen recorded a second album in 1992, and it was more commercially successful than any of Cash's Mercury records. Around that time, his contract with Mercury ended. In 1993, he signed a contract with American Records. His first album for the label, American Recordings, was produced by the label's founder, Rick Rubin, and was a stark, acoustic collection of songs. American Recordings, while not a blockbuster success, revived his career critically and brought him in touch with a younger, rock-oriented audience. In 1995, the Highwaymen released their third album, The Road Goes on Forever. The following year, Cash released his second album for American Records, Unchained, which featured support from Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers. His VH1 Storytellers outing was released in 1998, and in the spring of 2000, Cash compiled Love, God, Murder, a three-disc retrospective focusing on the major songwriting themes dominant throughout his career. The new studio album American III: Solitary Man appeared later that year. Health problems plagued Cash throughout the '90s and into the 2000s, but he continued to record with Rubin; their fourth collaboration, American IV: The Man Comes Around, was released in late 2002. The following year, the Mark Romanek-directed video for his cover of Nine Inch Nails' "Hurt" garnered considerable acclaim and media attention, culminating in an unexpected nomination for video of the year at the MTV Video Music Awards. Not long after the video sparked numerous stories, his beloved wife June Carter Cash died on May 15, 2003, of complications following heart surgery. Four months later, Johnny died of complications from diabetes in Nashville, TN. He was 71. Five months later, the compilation Legend of Johnny Cash became a Top Ten hit. In 2006 Lost Highway released the next-to-last installment of Cash's legendary "American" recordings, American V: A Hundred Highways, from the late singer's last sessions with collaborator Rick Rubin. The final installment from those sessions appeared as American VI: Ain't No Grave, in early 2010, and is reported to be the last of the American Recordings releases.

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