"Caught In The Webb"
Produced and arranged by Gail Davies for Little Chickadee Productions
Recorded and Mixed by Craig White at Curb Studios, Nashville, Tennessee
Additional recordings by Rob Price at LCP Studios, Nashville, Tennessee
Inside Photographs: Judy Mock, Elizabeth Hansen & Katherine Salmon

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Song Titles




In The Jailhouse Now
I'm Tired
I Ain't Never
Yes I Know Why
If You Were Me And I Were You
Tupelo County Jail
Back Street Affair
Even Tho'
More and More
I'm Walking The Dog
That Heart Belongs To Me
Honky Tonk Song
Love Love Love
That's Me Without You
There Stands The Glass
Why Baby Why
It's Been So Long
I Don't Care
No Love Have I

Jimmy Rodgers
Tommy Hill & Webb Pierce Hill
Mel Tillis & Ray Price
Mel Tillis & Webb Pierce
Webb Pierce
Fred Miller & Webb Pierce
Joe Werner
Mel Tillis & Webb Pierce
Billy Wallace
Webb Pierce & Willie Jones
Merle Kilgore
Cliff & Tex Grimsley
Webb Pierce
Mel Tillis & Buck Peddy
Ted Jarrett
J.D. Miller
Russ Hill & Mary Jean Shurtz
George Jones & Darrell Edwards
Webb Pierce
Cindy Walker & Webb Pierce
Mel Tillis

Dale Watson & The Jordanaires
Mandy Barnett
Charley Pride
Rosie Flores & The Jordanaires
George Jones
Dwight Yoakam & Gail Davies
Emmylou Harris
Robbie Fulks & Joy Lynn White
Allison Moorer
Matt King
Crystal Gayle
The Del McCoury Band
Lionel Cartwright
Guy Clark & The Jordanaires
Gail Davies
Willie Nelson
Kevin Welch
Trent Summar
Billy Walker
Pam Tillis & The Jordanaires

Electric Guitar:
Acoustic Guitar:
Tic Tac Guitar:
Electric Bass:
Upright Bass:
Steel Guitar:
Background Vocals:

Kenny Vaughan, Pat Bergeson, Chris Scruggs
Mark Webb, Chris Scruggs, Scott Neubert, Pat Bergeson
Harold Bradley, Chris Scruggs, Kenny Vaughan, Mark Webb
Rob Price
Dave Roe, Bob Moore
Chris Nole, Roger Morris
Stu Basore, Weldon Myrick, Mike Daly, Johnny Cox, Steve Fishell
Bob Mummert
Hoot Hester, Kenny Sears, Hank Singer
Gail Davies, Rob Price, Deborah Pierce, Jamie Johnson,
The Jordanaires, Hoot Hester and The Carol Lee Singers

        This musical tribute to the legendary Webb Pierce was conceived and produced by Gail Davies. Annoyed that Pierce was not a member of The Country Music Hall of Fame (despite the fact that his songs dominated the country charts during the 1950s and spent 113 weeks in the No. 1 position), Davies put together this album to remind the world of what an important artist Webb Pierce really was. All of the singers and musicians appearing on this tribute, some of whom had played on the orignial recordings, volunteered their time and talent free of charge to honor the man and his music. Webb Pierce died of pancreatic cancer in 1995 and was posthumesly inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 2001, following the release of "Caught In The Webb." In the words of Edward Morris, editor of Billboard Magazine, "Webb Pierce was legitimate without the Country Music Hall of Fame but the Hall of Fame was never legitimate without Webb Pierce."

       There has never been enough recognition for Webb Pierce, a Louisianan who from the 1940s until his death in 1991 reached the top of the charts with 22 No. 1 hit singles and 58 songs in the Top 10 that mixed country and blues with Western swing. So this 21 song tribute album, featuring renditions of some of Webb Pierce's best-known songs, is a worthy homage to the man. Produced by country singer Gail Davies, who nails her performance on "Love Love Love," this album wistfully captures country music as it sounded in the 40s and 50s, rich with steel guitar, honky-tonk piano and twin fiddles. - People Magazine

       Webb Pierce - an emotive and flamboyant honky-tonk singer who favored sequined suits and guitar shaped swimming pools, was arguably the most popular country artist of the 1950s. This tribute album, produced by singer/songwriter Gail Davies, is remarkable for its range of participating artists, including some of Webb Pierce's contemporaries like George Jones and Willie Nelson, as well as Charley Pride, Crystal Gayle, Dwight Yoakam and Guy Clark. Most of these renditions stay close to Pierce's straightforward, beat-thumping style, with Emmylou Harris' aching version of the Cajun tune "Wondering" being a rare and beautiful exception. Barely a trace of that unique approach can still be heard in country music today, though after hearing these vibrant performances, its hard to figure out why. - USA Today


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