Johnny Cash Greatest Hits Vol 2 (FULL ALBUM) 00:00 Cry, Cry, Cry 02:32 Train of Love 04:54 Doin' My Time 07:38 Big River 10:18 Give My Love to Rose 13:08 Don't Take Your Guns to Town 16:10 I Got Stripes 18:24 All Over Again 20:40 Guess Things Happen That Way 22:36 Come In Stranger 24:24 Folsom Prison Blues 27:11 You're the Nearest Thing to Heaven 29:55 What Do I Care? 32:05 You Dreamer You 34:01 Lonesome Whistle 36:33 Straight A's in Love 38:53 Get Rhythm 41:07 Five Feet High and Rising 42:59 It's Just About Time 45:11 The Ways of a Woman in Love SUBSCRIBE to our Channel and listen to the Best Classics: bit.ly/2vhYDnZ FACEBOOK bit.ly/2hWS6qm GOOGLE+ bit.ly/2yJRRss Singer and songwriter Johnny Cash was born J. R. Cash on February 26, 1932, in Kingsland, Arkansas. The son of poor Southern Baptist sharecroppers, Cash, one of seven children born to Ray and Carrie Rivers Cash, moved with his family at the age of 3 to Dyess, Arkansas. From an early age Cash, who began writing songs at age 12, showed a love for the music that enveloped his life. Sensing her boy's gift for song, Carrie Rivers Cash scraped together enough money so that he could take singing lessons. Religion, too, had a strong impact on Cash's childhood. The experiences of his early farming life and religion became recurring themes in Cash's career. In the summer of 1950 he enlisted in the U.S. Air Force as "John R. Cash"—military regulations required a full first name—and he was sent for training at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas, where he met future wife Vivian Liberto. For the bulk of his four years in the Air Force, Cash was stationed in Landsberg, West Germany, where he worked as a radio intercept officer, eavesdropping on Soviet radio traffic. In July 1954, Cash married Vivian Liberto and settled with her in Memphis, Tennessee, where he worked, as best he could, as an appliance salesman. Pursuing music on the side, Cash teamed up with a couple of mechanics, Marshall Grant and Luther Perkins, who worked with Johnny's older brother Roy. In 1954 Cash, Grant and Perkins made an unannounced visit to Sun to ask Phillips for an audition. Phillips liked their sound but not their gospel-driven song choices, which he felt would have a limited market, and asked them to return with an original song. The trio did just that, beginning work on the Cash-written "Hey Porter," shortly that first Sun session. Phillips liked that song, as well as the group's follow-up effort, "Cry, Cry, Cry," and signed the newly branded Johnny Cash and the Tennessee Two. Other hits followed, including the Top 10 tracks "So Doggone Lonesome" and "Folsom Prison Blues." But true fame arrived in 1956, when Cash wrote and released "I Walk The Line," which catapulted to No. 1 on the country music charts and sold 2 million copies. By the early 1960s, Johnny Cash, who had relocated his family to California and left Sun for Columbia Records, was a musical superstar. But the schedule and the pressures that faced him took a toll on his personal life. Drugs and alcohol were frequent tour companions. In 1966, she finally filed for divorce. Cash's personal life continued to spiral out of control. Cash got the lifeline he needed from his old touring companion, June Carter, who helped him refocus on his Christian faith and get the drug addiction treatment he needed. The two were married on March 1, 1968. Cash's physical health became more of an issue in the late 1990s. He was diagnosed with the neurodegenerative disease Shy-Drager syndrome—a misdiagnosis that was later corrected to autonomic neuropathy—and was hospitalized for pneumonia in 1998. Still, the artist continued making music. Over the next year, Cash's health continued to decline. He was devastated when his longtime love, June Carter, died in May 2003, but he continued to work. Just a week before his death on September 12, 2003, from complications associated with diabetes, Cash wrapped up his final track. Gods of Music - Sound Without Time! Soul - Jazz - Blues - Funk - Pop Listen to the Best Music of: Etta James, Billie Holiday, Bill Evans, Stevie Wonder, Ray Charles, Nina Simone, Muddy Waters, Django Reinhardt, Louis Armstrong, Miles Davis, James Brown, Chet Baker, Ella Fitzgerald, Nat King Cole, Duke Ellington, Elvis Presley, Count Basie, Herbie Hancock, Edith Piaf, Aretha Franklin, Charlie Parker, Lightnin' Hopkins, B.B. King, Thelonious Monk, Howlin' Wolf, Quincy Jones, Johnny Cash, Chuck Berry, Paul Anka, John Coltrane, John Lee Hooker, Coleman Hawkins, Robert Johnson, Dean Martin, Oscar Peterson, George Gershwin, Frank Sinatra, Hank Williams, Benny Goodman, Art Tatum, Joe Turner, Bing Crosby, Dave Brubeck, Mahalia Jackson, Fats Domino, Marvin Gaye, Bud Powell, Sonny Rollins, Tony Bennett... and many others!