A. –Edna Brown - James F. Harrison. The Trail Of The Lonesome Pine. Written-By – Macdonald, Carroll. B. –Harry Macdonough. To Have, To Hold, To Love. Written-By – MacBoyle, Ball.
Deutsch English Español Français Italiano 日本語. Modifica artista. Edna Brown - James F. Harrison - In The Shadow Of The Sycamore, Calling Me Home (Shellac, 10").
She sometimes used the stage name Edna Brown, including in the 1910s when she sang duets with Irish-American singer Billy Murray. She died on August 16, 1971. Harrison, Harry Macdonough. Harrison, Harry Macdonough - The Trail Of The Lonesome Pine, To Have, To Hold, To Love (Shellac, 10"). アーティスト情報を編集.
The Trail of the Lonesome Pine is a 1936 American romance film based on the novel of the same name. The picture was directed by Henry Hathaway starring Fred MacMurray, Sylvia Sidney, and Henry Fonda. It was the second full-length feature film to be shot in three-strip Technicolor and the first in color to be shot outdoors, with the approval of the Technicolor Corporation. Much of it was shot at Big Bear Lake in southern California.
It appears to have been first recorded in New York on 28 March 1913 by the Spanish-American tenor, Manuel Romain and released in June of that year on issue number 1743 of the Edison Blue Amberol Record label. The song was featured in Laurel and Hardy's 1937 film Way Out West. the UK branch of United Artists Records produced an album of dialogue and songs, Laurel & Hardy – The Golden Age Of Hollywood Comedy, that included "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine". Released as a single, the song reached No. 2 in the UK Singles Chart, thanks largely to being championed by disc jockey John Peel on his Radio 1 evening show. The song was also recorded by Vivian Stanshall and (as "Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia") by Tokyo Blade
The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (novel). The Trail of the Lonesome Pine is a 1908 romance novel/western novel written by John Fox, Jr. The novel became Fox's most successful, and was included among the top ten list of bestselling novels for 1908 and 1909. The novel has been adapted numerous times for both stage and screen. The novel inspired the same-titled song published in 1913.