Musical artists similar to or like Kitty Wells

American pioneering female country music singer. Wikipedia

  • Patsy Cline

    American singer. Considered one of the most influential vocalists of the 20th century and was one of the first country music artists to successfully cross over into pop music. Wikipedia

  • Connie Smith

    American country music singer. Her contralto vocals have been described by music writers as significant and influential to the women of country music. Wikipedia

  • Country music

    Genre of popular music that originated with blues, old-time music, and various types of American folk music including Appalachian, Cajun, and the cowboy Western music styles of New Mexico, Red Dirt, Tejano, and Texas country. Its popularized roots originate in the Southern United States of the early 1920s. Wikipedia

  • Brenda Lee

    American singer. Ranked fourth in that decade, surpassed only by Elvis Presley, the Beatles and Ray Charles. Wikipedia

  • Elvis Presley

    American singer, musician and actor. Regarded as one of the most significant cultural icons of the 20th century and is often referred to as the "King of Rock and Roll" or simply "the King". Wikipedia

  • Tammy Wynette

    American country music singer-songwriter and musician and was one of country music's best-known artists and biggest-selling female singers. Called the "First Lady of Country Music", and her best-known song, "Stand by Your Man", is one of the best-selling hit singles by a woman in the history of country music. Wikipedia

  • Johnnie Wright

    American country music singer-songwriter, who spent much of his career working with Jack Anglin as the popular duo Johnnie & Jack, and was also the husband of country music star Kitty Wells. Born in Mount Juliet, Tennessee, Wright first performed with Anglin in 1936. Wikipedia

  • Ernest Tubb

    American singer and songwriter and one of the pioneers of country music. His biggest career hit song, "Walking the Floor Over You" (1941), marked the rise of the honky tonk style of music. Wikipedia

  • Hank Locklin

    American country music singer–songwriter. He had 70 chart singles, including two number one hits on Billboards country chart. Wikipedia

  • American country artist, consists of ninety singles, nineteen B-sides, and two music videos. Signed to RCA Victor Records, where she released her debut single, "Death at the Bar" also in 1949. Wikipedia

  • Owen Bradley

    American musician and record producer who, along with Chet Atkins, Bob Ferguson, Bill Porter, and Don Law, was one of the chief architects of the 1950s and 1960s Nashville sound in country music and rockabilly. Early age, and began playing in local nightclubs and roadhouses when he was a teenager. Wikipedia

  • Martina McBride

    American country music singer-songwriter and record producer. Known for her soprano singing range and her country pop material. Wikipedia

  • American music executive known for his role in country music. Involved in the marketing and creation of the first platinum album in country music, Wanted! The Outlaws, which reached that mark in 1976. Wikipedia

  • Hank Snow

    Canadian-American country music artist. Most popular in the 1950s, he had a career that spanned more than 50 years, he recorded 140 albums and charted more than 85 singles on the Billboard country charts from 1950 until 1980. Wikipedia

  • Chet Atkins

    American musician, occasional vocalist, songwriter, and record producer who, along with Owen Bradley, Bob Ferguson and others, created the country music style that came to be known as the Nashville sound, which expanded country music's appeal to adult pop music fans. Primarily known as a guitarist. Wikipedia

  • Emmylou Harris

    American singer, songwriter, and musician. She has released dozens of albums and singles over the course of her career and has won 14 Grammys, the Polar Music Prize, and numerous other honors, including induction into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Wikipedia

  • Minnie Pearl

    American country comedian who appeared at the Grand Ole Opry for more than 50 years (from 1940 to 1991) and on the television show Hee Haw from 1969 to 1991. Born in Centerville in Hickman County, Tennessee, 50 miles southwest of Nashville. Wikipedia

  • Dottie West

    American country music singer and songwriter. Considered one of the genre's most influential and groundbreaking female artists. Wikipedia

  • Jean Shepard

    American honky-tonk singer-songwriter who pioneered for women in country music. Shepard released a total of 73 singles to the Hot Country Songs chart, one of which reached the number-one spot. Wikipedia

  • Paul Gilley

    Country music lyricist and promoter from Kentucky. Little known as a songwriter, but decades after his death by drowning at age 27, he was identified more widely as likely having written the lyrics to a dozen famous songs, including two that were hits for Hank Williams: "Cold, Cold Heart" and "I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry". Wikipedia

  • Carl Smith (musician)

    American country music singer. One of the genre's most successful male artists during the 1950s, scoring 30 top-10 Billboard hits . Wikipedia

  • Conway Twitty

    American country music singer. He also had success in the rock and roll, R&B, and pop genres. Wikipedia

  • Little Jimmy Dickens

    American country music singer and songwriter famous for his humorous novelty songs, his small size (4'11" [150 cm]), and his rhinestone-studded outfits, in which he is given credit for introducing into country music live performances). He started as a member of the Grand Ole Opry in 1948 and was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 1983. Before his death he was the oldest living member of the Grand Ole Opry. Born in Bolt, West Virginia. Wikipedia

  • Mel Tillis

    American country music singer and songwriter. Although he recorded songs since the late 1950s, his biggest success occurred in the 1970s as part of the outlaw country movement, with a long list of Top 10 hits. Wikipedia

  • Mickey Gilley

    American country music singer and songwriter. Although he started out singing straight-up country and western material in the 1970s, he moved towards a more pop-friendly sound in the 1980s, bringing him further success on not just the country charts, but the pop charts as well. Wikipedia

  • Modern Sounds in Country and Western Music

    Studio album by American singer and pianist Ray Charles. Recorded in February 1962 at Capitol Studios in New York City and United Recording Studios in Hollywood, and released in April of that year by ABC-Paramount Records. Wikipedia

  • Skeeter Davis

    American country music singer who sang crossover pop music songs including 1962's "The End of the World". She started out as part of the Davis Sisters as a teenager in the late 1940s, eventually landing on RCA Victor. Wikipedia

  • Tom T. Hall

    American country music songwriter, singer, instrumentalist, novelist, and short-story writer. He has written 12 No. 1 hit songs, with 26 more that reached the Top 10, including the No. 1 international pop crossover smash "Harper Valley PTA" and the hit "I Love", which reached No. 12 on the Billboard Hot 100. Wikipedia

  • Eddy Arnold

    American country music singer who performed for six decades. Nashville sound innovator of the late 1950s, and scored 147 songs on the Billboard country music charts, second only to George Jones. Wikipedia

  • American country music singer and songwriter associated with truck driving songs, particularly those recited as narratives but set to music. His most noted examples are "Giddyup Go" (1965) and "Teddy Bear" (1976), both of which topped the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart. Wikipedia

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