Rhinestone Cowboy

"Rhinestone Cowboy" is a song written by Larry Weiss and most famously recorded by American country music singer Glen Campbell. The song enjoyed immense popularity with both country and pop audiences when it was released in 1975.

Read more about Rhinestone Cowboy:  Background and Writing, Chart Performance, Awards, Use in Films, Covers, Succession

Other articles related to "rhinestone cowboy":

Rhinestone Cowboy (album) - References
... "Not Fade Away - Reissue Review from Issue #41 Sept-Oct 2002 Rhinestone Cowboy / Bloodline The Lambert Potter Sessions, 1975-1976 (Raven)" ... "Rhinestone Cowboy/Bloodline" ... "Rhinestone Cowboy" ...
Glen Campbell - Biography - 1970s: The Goodtime Hour, Rhinestone Cowboy and Southern Nights
... In the mid-1970s, he had more big hits with "Rhinestone Cowboy", "Southern Nights" (both U.S ... "Rhinestone Cowboy" was Campbell's largest-selling single, initially with over 2 million copies sold in a matter of months ... "Rhinestone Cowboy" continues to be used in movie soundtracks and TV shows, including "Desperate Housewives", Daddy Day Care, and High School High ...
Glen Campbell Discography - Compilations and Repackages
... Hits 71 Capitol 2000 Southern Nights His Greatest Hits Woodford Music 2001 Rhinestone Cowboy B ELAP 2001 Pure Platinum B Platinum Disc Corporation 2001 Star Power Glen Campbell B Direct Source 2001 Country ...
Rhinestone Cowboy/Bloodline The Lambert & Potter Sessions 1975–1976
... Rhinestone Cowboy/Bloodline The Lambert Potter Sessions 1975–1976 covers the complete Rhinestone Cowboy and Bloodline albums plus three bonus tracks ...

Famous quotes containing the word cowboy:

    The cowboy ... is well on his way to becoming a figure of magnificent proportions. Bowlegged and gaunt, he stands as the apotheosis of manly perfection. Songs, novels, movies, magazines, and operettas have made the least inquiring of us well acquainted with his extraordinary courage, unfailing gallantry, and uncanny skill with gun or lariat. The farmer, meanwhile, sits stolidly on his tractor, bereft of romance and adventure.
    —For the State of Kansas, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)