Don't Tell Me Your Troubles (feat. Duane Allman) - Ronnie Hawkins

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Don't Tell Me Your Troubles (feat. Duane Allman) Lyrics

Don't tell me your troubles
I got troubles of my own
Don't tell me your troubles
Just a leave me alone

Leave me alone
Go on home
Tell it to a friend
I got troubles of my own

You say your sweet love left you
Watcha think about me
I got them same old heartaches
Same old misery

Leave me alone
Go on home
Tell it to a friend
I got troubles of my own

It happens to the best of us
That's a what they always say
Take it baby like a man
Don't through it away

You tell that's she's no good
She's as mean as she can be
It's written all over your lonesome face
And any heartbreak fool can see


Leave me alone
Go on home
Tell it to a friend
I got troubles of my own

Lyrics provided by Masterlyrics.net
Ronnie Hawkins, born January 10, 1935 in Huntsville, Arkansas, United States, is a pioneering rock and roll musician and cousin to fellow rockabilly pioneer Dale Hawkins. Known as "Rompin' Ronnie" Hawkins or "The Hawk," he was a key player in the 1960s rock scene in Toronto and for the next 40 years, performed all over North America, recording more than twenty-five albums. His best-known hits are "Forty Days" and "Mary Lou" (about the song narrator's experiences with a golddigging woman), both were major hits for him in 1959.

At the age of nine, his family moved to nearby Fayetteville. After graduating from high school, he studied physical education at the University of Arkansas where he formed his first band, The Hawks, touring with them throughout Arkansas, Oklahoma and Missouri. Hawkins also owned and operated the Rockwood Club in Fayetteville where some of Rock music's earliest pioneers came to play including Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, Roy Orbison and Conway Twitty.

In 1958, he moved to Canada with the Hawks and made Peterborough, Ontario his permanent home. Gradually the members of the Hawks, except for Levon Helm, were replaced with talented Canadians Robbie Robertson, Rick Danko, Richard Manuel and Garth Hudson. This was the line-up that was to later become The Band.

His 1984 LP, 'Making It Again', garnered him a Juno Award as Canada's best Country Male Vocalist. Playing with The Band, Hawkins helped tear down the Berlin Wall in 1989 and performed at President Bill Clinton's 1992 inaugural party. In addition to his music, he has also become an accomplished actor, hosting his own television show "Honky Tonk" in the early 1980s and appearing in such films as Heaven's Gate with his friend Kris Kristofferson and Hello Mary Lou: Prom Night II.

October 4, 2002 was declared "Ronnie Hawkins Day" by the city of Toronto when Hawkins was inducted into Canada's Walk of Fame in recognition of his lifetime contribution to music and his generous support of the Schizophrenia Society of Ontario and other charitable organizations. Ronnie Hawkins was inducted into the Canadian Music Industry Hall of Fame at the Canadian Music Industry Awards on March 4, 2004. His pioneering contribution to the genre has also been recognized by the Rockabilly Hall of Fame.

In recent years, Ronnie Hawkins had reportedly been battling pancreatic cancer. His allegedly miraculous recovery, attributed to everything from psychic healers to native herbal medicine, is featured in the film Ronnie Hawkins: Still Alive and Kicking.

In 2005, he was awarded an honorary degree from Laurentian University.

Also Ronnie recently has reissued most of his albums on CD through Unidisc Music Inc.

Adapted from the article Ronnie Hawkins, from Wikinfo, licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.

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Ronnie Hawkins