John Fogerty is an American musician who has recorded both solo and as a member of Creedence Clearwater Revival. Fogerty has released nine studio albums between his debut album The Blue Ridge Rangers in 1973, to his most recent release, Wrote a Song For Everyone, in 2013. He has also released 26 singles, including the Billboard Hot 100 Top 10 single, "The Old Man Down the Road".
The eponymous The Blue Ridge Rangers was released in 1973; it spun off the top 20 hit "Jambalaya", as well as a lesser hit in "Heart Of Stone". Fogerty, still using "The Blue Ridge Rangers" name, then released a self-penned rock and roll single": "You Don't Owe Me" b/w "Back in the Hills" (Fantasy F-710). It was a commercial flop, failing to make the Hot 100 in the .
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 Cassette Clothing T-Shirt Others. Home Rock Progressive. blue ridge rangers ( john fogerty ) - You don't owe me, back in the hills.
You Don't Owe Me, coupled with "Back in the Hills," was the fourth 7" single John Fogerty released as The Blue Ridge Rangers and the first with original material. It also marked a shift to a more Creedence Clearwater sounding material. You Don't Owe Me" begins with the same guitar chord as that which opened "Bad Moon Rising". The 45 rpm was recorded at Fantasy Studios in Berkeley. Fogerty plays all the instruments by himself. The single was released in September 1973.
John Fogerty released his first solo CD, an album of covers on which he played all the instruments, under the name the "Blue Ridge Rangers," and he revives that concept on 2009's The Blue Ridge Rangers Ride Again. Where the first smacked of the righteous zeal of a young purist, Ride Again is a lot looser in its attack, something reflected in how it splits the difference between country and rockabilly classics and reflective numbers from '70s songwriters. These unexpected covers of John Prine, Delaney & Bonnie, and John Denver offer a peek at a sweeter, gentler Fogerty,.