TRECC - Tamworth Regional Entertainment and Conference Centre TRECC - Tamworth Regional Entertainment and Conference Centre Capitol Theatre Capitol Theatre Tamworth Town Hall Tamworth Town Hall

Marie Hodson & Wendy Phypers are PATSY CLINE & BRENDA LEE

08 Jul 2016 - North Tamworth Bowling Club

 

Marie Hodson and Wendy Phypers take on their Idols with grace and sincerity. 

Tickets on sale through The Capitol Theatre, The Big Golden Guitar and at the door.

 

They are Country Gals, brought up on the back of Hard working, no nonsense Traditional Country!

There Vocal Ability is outstanding of their chosen idols and along with the Texas Troubadours they will delight their audience leaving them crying for more. 

 

Virginia Patterson Hensley (September 8, 1932 – March 5, 1963), known professionally as Patsy Cline, was a Country singer. Part of the early 1960s Nashville Sound. Patsy successfully ‘crossed over’ to pop music c and was one of the most influential, successful and acclaimed vocalists of the 20th century. She died at the age of 30 in a multiple-fatality crash in the private plane of her manager, Randy Hughes. Patsy was best known for her rich tone, emotionally expressive and bold contralto voice and her role as a country music industry pioneer. Along with Kitty Wells, she helped pave the way for women as headline performers in the genre. Her hits began in 1957 with Donn Hecht's and Alan Block's ‘Walkin after Midnight', Hank Cochran's and Harlan Howard's ‘I Fall to Pieces’, Hank Cochran’s ‘She’s Got You’, Willie Nelson's ‘Crazy’ and ended in 1963 with Don Gibson's ‘Sweet Dreams’.

 

Brenda Lee (born December 11, 1944), is an American performer and the top-charting solo female vocalist of the 1960s. She sang rockabilly, pop and country music, and had 47 US chart hits during the 1960s, and is ranked fourth in that decade surpassed only by Elvis Presley, the Beatles and Ray Charles.[1] She is perhaps best known in the United States for her 1960 hit ‘I'm Sorry’, and 1958's ‘Rockin' Around the Christmas Tree’, a United States holiday standard for more than 50 years.

 

At 4 ft. 9 inches tall (approximately 145 cm), she received the nickname Little Miss Dynamite in 1957 after recording the song ‘Dynamite’ and was one of the earliest pop stars to have a major contemporary international following.

 

 

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