|

Click here to expand and collapse the player

The Complete Sun Singles, vol. 1

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (78 ratings)

We’re sorry. This album is temporarily available to members only.

Retail
Member

The Complete Sun Singles, vol. 1 album cover
01
Crazy Arms
2:47
$0.49
02
End of the Road
1:51
$0.49
03
It'll Be Me
2:53
$0.49
04
Whole Lot of Shakin' Going On
2:55
$0.49
05
Great Balls of Fire
1:55
$0.49
06
You Win Again
2:07
$0.49
07
Down the Line
2:16
$0.49
08
Breathless
2:45
$0.49
09
High School Confidential
2:35
$0.49
10
Fools Like Me
2:56
$0.49
11
Break Up
2:42
$0.49
12
I'll Make It All Up To You
3:05
$0.49
13
It Hurt Me So
2:46
$0.49
14
I'll Sail My Ship Alone
2:12
$0.49
15
Lovein' Up a Storm
1:57
$0.49
16
Big Blon' Baby
1:48
$0.49
17
Let's Talk About Us
2:17
$0.49
18
The Ballad of Billy Jo
3:02
$0.49
19
Little Queenie
2:29
$0.49
20
Little Queenie I Could Never Be Ashamed of You
2:24
$0.49
21
Old Black Joe
2:07
$0.49
22
Baby Baby Bye Bye
2:01
$0.49
23
I Get the Blues When It Rains
2:24
$0.49
24
In the Mood
2:20
$0.49
Album Information
EDITOR'S PICK

Total Tracks: 24   Total Length: 58:34

Find a problem with a track? Let us know.

Wondering Sound

Review 30

John Morthland

Contributor

John Morthland has been writing about music since the days of electronically rechanneled stereo and duophonic sound. His name has darkened the mastheads of Roll...more »

04.22.11
Jerry Lee Lewis, The Complete Sun Singles, vol. 1
Label: Sun Records

Herein resides some of the most explosive rock & roll of the '50s. Jerry Lee's piano style betrays no one major influence, but derives from the black boogie blues traditions of the rural Southern juke joint; there were a handful of country pianists like Moon Mullican (whose big hit was "I'll Sail My Ship Alone") playing boogie piano before Lewis, but they sounded unequivocally white — genteel, compared to the ominously rumbling left hand and… read more »

Write a Review 0 Member Reviews

Please register before you review a release. Register

eMusic Features

0

Flying Saucers Rock & Roll

By Lenny Kaye, Contributor

Of all rock's family tendrils, rockabilly is the one that keeps re-boppin', sporting a revival every decade or so, its coming-of-age kicks allowing each new offspring to roll its own. Guitar-heavy, emphasizing Wild Ones rebellion ("whaddya got?") and sonic dazzle (heavy on the reverb and chest vibrato), it raves and paves garage-punk (The Seeds to Damned), shockabilly (The Cramps and Chadbourne), new-wave (Stray Cats and Dire Straits), waggle-wobble (Jon Spencer and Boss Hog), Nirvana and… more »