Musical artists similar to or like Mel Tillis

American country music singer and songwriter. Wikipedia

  • Detailed discography for American country music singer Mel Tillis. A <span id="endnote_A" > ^ "Life Turned Her That Way" also peaked at number 28 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart. Wikipedia

  • Jeannie Seely

    American country music singer, songwriter, and record producer. She also has several acting credits and published a book. 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

  • Bill Anderson (singer)

    American country music singer-songwriter, record producer, and television personality. He also has been credited as a television personality and author. Wikipedia

  • Dolly Parton

    American singer, songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, actress, author, businesswoman, and humanitarian, known primarily for her work in country music. After achieving success as a songwriter for others, Parton made her album debut in 1967 with Hello, I'm Dolly, which led to success during the remainder of the 1960s (both as a solo artist and with a series of duet albums with Porter Wagoner), before her sales and chart peak came during the 1970s and continued into the 1980s. Wikipedia

  • Merle Haggard

    American country singer, songwriter, guitarist, and fiddler. Born in Oildale, California, during the Great Depression. Wikipedia

  • List of notable events in country music that took place in 2017. The following songs placed within the Top 20 on the Hot Country Songs, Country Airplay, and/or Canada Country charts in 2017: Wikipedia

  • Kris Kristofferson

    American singer-songwriter and actor. Among his songwriting credits are the songs "Me and Bobby McGee", "For the Good Times", "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down", and "Help Me Make It Through the Night", all of which were hits for other artists. Wikipedia

  • Johnny Cash

    American singer, songwriter, musician, and actor. Much of Cash's music contained themes of sorrow, moral tribulation, and redemption, especially in the later stages of his career. Wikipedia

  • Ray Price (musician)

    American country music singer, songwriter, and guitarist. Regarded as among the best male voices of country music, and his innovations, such as propelling the country beat from 2/4 to 4/4, known as the "Ray Price beat", helped make country music more popular. Wikipedia

  • Waylon Jennings

    American singer, songwriter, and musician. Best known as one of the founding pioneers of the Outlaw Movement. Wikipedia

  • Loretta Lynn

    American singer songwriter. In a career which spans six decades in country music, Lynn has released multiple gold albums. Wikipedia

  • Lefty Frizzell

    American country music singer-songwriter and honky-tonk singer. Very popular country performer. Wikipedia

  • Webb Pierce

    American honky-tonk vocalist, songwriter and guitarist of the 1950s, one of the most popular of the genre, charting more number one hits than any other country artist during the decade. His biggest hit was "In the Jailhouse Now," which charted for 37 weeks in 1955, 21 of them at number one. Wikipedia

  • Dottie West

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

  • Conway Twitty

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

  • George Strait

    American country music singer, songwriter, actor, and music producer. Known as the "King of Country" and is considered one of the most influential and popular recording artists of all time. Wikipedia

  • Johnny Paycheck

    American country music singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, and Grand Ole Opry member notable for recording the David Allan Coe song "Take This Job and Shove It". He achieved his greatest success in the 1970s as a force in country music's "outlaw movement" popularized by artists Hank Williams Jr., Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, Billy Joe Shaver, and Merle Haggard. Wikipedia

  • Brad Paisley

    American country music singer and songwriter. Starting with his 1999 debut album Who Needs Pictures, he has released eleven studio albums and a Christmas compilation on the Arista Nashville label, with all of his albums certified Gold or higher by the RIAA. 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

  • Kitty Wells

    American pioneering female country music singer. She broke down a barrier to women in country music with her 1952 hit recording "It Wasn't God Who Made Honky Tonk Angels", which also made her the first female country singer to top the U.S. country charts and turned her into the first female country superstar. Wikipedia

  • Marty Stuart

    American country and bluegrass music singer, songwriter, and musician. Active since 1968, Stuart initially toured with Lester Flatt, and then in Johnny Cash's road band before beginning work as a solo artist in the early 1980s. Wikipedia

  • Bob Wills

    American Western swing musician, songwriter, and bandleader. Known widely as the King of Western Swing . 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

  • 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

  • Don Williams

    American country singer, songwriter, and 2010 inductee to the Country Music Hall of Fame. He began his solo career in 1971, singing popular ballads and amassing 17 number one country hits. Wikipedia

  • Crystal Gayle

    American country music singer and songwriter. Best known for her 1977 crossover hit, "Don't It Make My Brown Eyes Blue." Wikipedia

  • Marty Robbins

    American singer, songwriter, actor, multi-instrumentalist, and NASCAR racing driver. One of the most popular and successful country and western singers for most of his nearly four-decade career, which spanned from the late 1940s to the early 1980s. Wikipedia

  • List of awards and nominations received by Dolly Parton

    American singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, actress, author, and philanthropist, best known for her work in country music. One of the most-honored female country performers of all time. Wikipedia

  • Lee Ann Womack

    American country music singer and songwriter. Major crossover music hit, reaching No. 1 on the Billboard Country Chart and the Top 15 of the Billboard Hot 100, becoming her signature song. Wikipedia

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