The name "the Classics" came from the Classic drum set Yost owned. He was known in the Georgia/Florida area as the "stand-up drummer" because he played standing up. The Classics played Ventures covers, as well as instrumental versions of "Misty" and "Summertime". The band changed its name to 'The Classics IV featuring Dennis Yost' and enjoyed two more top-10 hits, "Stormy" (1968, Hot 100 No. 5) and "Traces" (1969, Hot 100 No. 2, Easy Listening No. 2). Cobb and Buie borrowed heavily from 1936's "Everyday with Jesus" by Robert C. and Wendell P. Loveless to pen the top 20 follow-up "Everyday with. 128. – "Where Did All the Good Times Go" b/w "Ain't It the Truth".
Dennis Yost, Classics IV Where Did All The Good Times Go. 02:34. play) (pause) (download) (fb) (vk) (tw). Dennis Yost, Classics IV Where Did All The Good Times Go. 02:31. Dennis Yost, Classics IV Ain't It The Truth. Dennis Yost, Classics IV Most Of All. 03:04. Dennis Yost, Classics IV Pick Up The Pieces.
Dennis Yost & The Classics IV - Where Did All The Good Times Go (7", Mono, Promo). Dennis Yost And The Classics IV - The Funniest Thing, Nobody Loves You But Me (Single). You Ain't Goin' Nowhere (7", Single, Promo). World Pacific Records.
View all records by Dennis Yost & Classics Iv for sale on CDandLP in LP, CD, 12inch, 7inch format. All formats Album CD CD Album CD Single CD Maxi Vinyl records LP 7 inchs 7 inchs (SP) 7 inchs (EP) 12 inchs 78 rpm 10 inchs DVD VHS Tape Clothing T-Shirt Others. Dennis yost & classics IV. : 147 results found. Sort by. Relevance New arrivals Artist (a - z) Artist (z - a) Title (a - z) Title (z - a) Format Price (lowest first) Price (highest first). dennis yost & the classics iv ain't it the truth, where did all the good times go. x. Sell. Price : . 5 €. Format : 7inch (SP). Cover condition : NA (Not applicable) Media condition : VG (Very Good).
A Buddy Buie/James Cobb penned tune, like so many of The Classics IV's material, made complete with the wonderful voice of Dennis Yost. From the album 'Song' (1970 Imperial). Dennis Yost was a great singer and in my mind this is his best song.
Dennis Yost, the lead singer with the rock group the Classics IV, which in the late 1960s and early ’70s challenged the then-ascendant music of drugs and protest with a more laid-back, softer sound in Top 10 hits like Spooky, Stormy and Traces of Love, died on Sunday in Hamilton, Ohio. He was 65. The Classics IV Web site (crystalhorizon. com/Classics IV) announced the death. But this did not mean the band specialized in cheery up-tempo pop: Stormy, which reached No. 5 in 1968, and Traces, which hit No. 2 in 1969, were downright melancholy. Continue reading the main story. Mr. Yost’s throaty, resonant baritone defined the sound. Dennis Yost, front row right, with members of the Classics IV in 1970. Yost called the group the first soft-rock band. After the Echoes broke up, he joined a band called Leroy and the Moments in the mid-1960s.