Misty Blue

Misty Blue

'"Misty Blue"' is a song written by Bob Montgomery in 1966 which has become a hit in the pop, C&W and soul fields through various versions, the most successful being the 1976 pop/soul hit by Dorothy Moore.

Read more about Misty Blue:  C&W Hit Versions, R&B Hit Versions, Other Versions

Other articles related to "misty blue, blue":

Wilma Burgess - Career Peak
... ballads was further exemplified with the follow-ups "Don't Touch Me" (#12 C W) and "Misty Blue" (#4) and logically her successful versions of these C W ... However Burgess' versions of both "Don't Touch Me" and "Misty Blue" were both overshadowed, the first by the concurrent release of a more successful version of "Don't Touch Me" by ... Then "Misty Blue" - handed down to Burgess after being rejected by Brenda Lee - was shortly established as a trademark song for Burgess' prime influence Eddy Arnold whose version in the spring of 1967 not only ...
Malaco Records - Company History - Beginnings
... When Dorothy Moore recorded "Misty Blue" in 1973, Malaco got stacks of rejection slips trying to shop the master to other labels ... With just enough cash to press and mail out the record, "Misty Blue" was released on the Malaco label just before Thanksgiving ... "Misty Blue" earned gold records around the world, peaking at #2 R B and #3 pop in the USA, and #5 in England ...
Misty Blue - Other Versions
... Bob Montgomery estimates there are over 200 versions of "Misty Blue" ... C W singers who have cut "Misty Blue" include the Browns, Claude Gray, Ferlin Husky, David Houston, Cristy Lane, Reba McEntire, George Morgan, Lorrie Morgan, Johnny Paycheck and T ... In 1967 "Misty Blue" served as the title cut for an album of C W songs by Ella Fitzgerald ...
Masao Urino - Works
... Kanashimi wa Yasashisugite Jun'ichi Inagaki 1989-04-19 Misty Blue Misty Blue Jun'ichi Inagaki 1989-04-19 セブンティー・カラーズ・ガール Seventy Colors Girl Jun'ichi Inagaki 1989-01-25 Memory ...

Famous quotes containing the words blue and/or misty:

    How prone poor Humanity is to dam up the minutest remnants of its freedom, and build an artificial roof to prevent it looking up to the clear blue sky.
    —E.T.A.W. (Ernst Theodor Amadeus Wilhelm)

    His more memorable passages are as naturally bright as gleams of sunshine in misty weather. Nature furnishes him not only with words, but with stereotyped lines and sentences from her mint.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)