Six Days on the Road" is an American song written by Earl Green and Muscle Shoals Sound Studio songwriter Carl Montgomery, made famous by country music singer Dave Dudley. The song was initially recorded by Paul Davis (not to be confused with singer-songwriter Paul Davis) and was released in 1961 on the Bulletin label
In 1968, Rivers put out Realization, a album that included the pop chart single "Summer Rain", written by a former member of the Mugwumps, James Hendricks 1970s. Rivers on October 11, 1975. In the 1970s Rivers continued to record more songs and albums that were successes with music critics, but did not sell well. Johnny Rivers career total is 9 Top 10 hits on the Billboard Hot 100 and 17 in the Top 40 from 1964 to 1977; he has sold well over 30 million records. Six Days on the Road". Swayin' to the Music (Slow Dancing)".
Johnny Cash - Wide Open Road. 11. Leroy Van Dyke - Riding Down The Canyon. 12. Rod Hart - Knight Of The Road. 13. Bobby Bare - 500 Miles Away From Home. 14. Dave Dudley - Keep On Truckin'. 15. Johnny Horton - It's A Long Rocky Road. 16. Paul Martin - Truckin' Cafe. 17. Roger Miller - King Of The Road. 18. Frankie Laine - Sixteen Tons. 19. Roy Drusky - Long Long Texas Road. 20. Sonny Burgess - Truckin' Down The Avenue.
Six Days On The Road. Standing In The Shadows Of Love (Album Version (Stereo)). Take Me In Your Arms (Rock Me A Little While). Six Days On The Road.
Johnny Rivers - In The Midnight Hour. Johnny Rivers - Brother Where Are You? Johnny Rivers - One Man Woman. Johnny Rivers - Blowin' In The Wind. Johnny Rivers - The Shadow Of Your Smile. Johnny Rivers - Wrote a song for everyone. Johnny Rivers - One Last Dance (for The Melody). Johnny Rivers - Six Days On The Road. Johnny Rivers - Every Night. Johnny Rivers - High Heel Sneakers.
When the folk-rock ship arrived, Rivers was ready to jump aboard, with assistance from producer Lou Adler (then also handling Barry McGuire and the Mamas and the Papas). Twelve Greatest Folk Songs in His A Go-Go Style" reads the subtitle, and it's an accurate description of a set dominated by some of the most familiar folk songs of the era: "Tom Dooley," "Michael (Row the Boat Ashore)," "Blowin' in the Wind," "Green, Green," "Where Have All the Flowers Gone," "If I Had a Hammer," and "500 Miles