Million Mile Reflections is a studio album by The Charlie Daniels Band released on April 20, 1979. It is best known for the hit single "The Devil Went Down to Georgia". The title refers to the band having passed the million mile mark in its touring. The song Reflections is a tribute to Elvis Presley, Janis Joplin, and Ronnie Van Zant. Daniels dedicated the album to Van Zant, who had died in October, 1977 in a plane crash.
Other articles related to "mile, million mile reflections":
... The Vermont 100 Mile Endurance Run ("Vermont 100") is a 100 mile (162 km) long ultramarathon held annually in July at Silver Hill Meadow in West Windsor ... It is one of the four 100 mile races that comprise the Grand Slam of Ultrarunning ...
... The "last mile" or "last kilometer" is a phrase used by the telecommunications and cable television and internet industries to refer to the final leg of the ... The word "mile" is used metaphorically, the length of the "last mile" link may be more or less than a mile ... Because the last mile of a network to the user is also the first mile from the user to the world when he is sending data (such as uploading), the term "first mile" is sometimes used ...
... by The Gambler by Kenny Rogers The Gambler by Kenny Rogers Million Mile Reflections by Charlie Daniels Million Mile Reflections by Charlie Daniels Gideon by ...
... Australia, Canada, and New Zealand), the mile is still used in a variety of idioms ... These include A country mile is used colloquially to denote a very long distance ... A miss is as good as a mile" (failure by a narrow margin is no better than any other failure) "Give him an inch and he'll take a mile" - a corruption of "Give him an inch and he'll take an ell ...
Famous quotes containing the words reflections, million and/or mile:
“What is government itself, but the greatest of all reflections on human nature?”
—James Madison (17511836)
“A million years of sensitive men dying for their dreams. For what? So you can swim and dance and play.”
—David Duncan (b.1913)
“For now the moon with friendless light carouses
On hill and housetop, street and marketplace,
Men will plunge, mile after mile of men,
To crush this lucent madness of the face....”
—Allen Tate (18991979)