The Captain Legendary Band blends several elements of roots American music with country backbone. Their style also merges traditional, progressive folk, bluegrass, and southern rock into a brew that pleases even skeptics of country music. Originally from Baton Rouge, LA, the band has developed a loyal following throughout the Southeast as well as in Texas. Fans appreciate their vintage style and honest story telling. Talented songwriters and entertainers, their live shows are a high energy party where everyone has a good time.
The band's 3rd long awaited full length album "Smoking Barrel" was just released in late 2010, and is sure to boost the band to premier status among the nations serious touring acts.
"I suspect this record's going to have a good, long life here in Texas and beyond!" - Walt Wilkins
"I’ve seen them shake up a club, and now I’ve got a copy of “Smoking Barrel” and they prove they can do it in the studio, too. What makes this different for me is that there’s a tinge of morality floating under the music."
" “Smoking Barrel” is definitely a great calling card if Captain Legendary is looking to conquer the country."
- Stave Music Magazine -2010
The single "Down" from the band's latest release has just been nominated for "Record of the Year" by the Academy of Texas Music. The group continues to tour in support of its latest release.
The Captain Legendary Band's line up includes Charlie Hager on Lead Vocals and Lead Guitar, Jeff Hager on Bass, Aaron Bancroft on guitars, and Matt "the kid" Groll on Drums.
Charlie Hager - Lead Vocals/ Guitars/ Mandolin
Jeff Hager - Bass
Aaron Bancroft - Lead Guitars/ Vocals/ Piano/Organ
Matt "The Kid" Groll - Drums/ Percussion
Those Songs - 2004 - Independent
My Saving Grace - 2006 - Independent
Smoking Barrel --- 2010 - Independent
Northeast Texas Women
Lost in A Song
Close My Eyes
Ken Murray - KTEX - Brenham, TX
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Charlie Hager and the Captain Legendary Band are back with a new cd ‘Smoking Barrel’. A revamped li...Charlie Hager and the Captain Legendary Band are back with a new cd ‘Smoking Barrel’. A revamped lineup has brought a sharper sound that includes a little swamp rock influence. Charlie wrote or co-wrote 12 of the 14 songs on the cd including the title cut ‘Smoking Barrel’. Take a little southern rock, a healthy dose of country and some swamp rock , throw in some top notch writing, good harmonies and picking… and you get ‘Smoking Barrel’. ‘Harry the Beast’ is a stand out instrumental that will have your feet tapping along.
CD Review - Charlie Hager and The Captain Legendary Band "Smoking Barrel" -Stave Music Magazine
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It’s summertime. Put the top down if you’re so well healed, but Texans! Roll down the windows on t...It’s summertime. Put the top down if you’re so well healed, but Texans! Roll down the windows on the F150, open up all eight, and turn up the tunes. The tunes should be Charlie Hager and the Captain Legendary Band’s latest disc, “Smoking Barrel.” It is powerhouse, Southern rockin’ guitars screaming over that country/rocking rhythm that makes Texas rock really ROCK.
Because everybody’s screaming “Freebird!” and “Sweet Home Alabama!” there’s a perception that Southern Rock is pretty easy to play. Maybe so. If you want it to be. But this outfit can play the hell out of the music. I’ve seen them shake up a club, and now I’ve got a copy of “Smoking Barrel” and they prove they can do it in the studio, too. What makes this different for me is that there’s a tinge of morality floating under the music. Typically a Texas rock outfit is all about the party. And this is definitely a party to listen to, but there’s simply a maturity in the songwriting that suits an older and wiser fan base. I think veterans would really dig this, as would enlisted men who’ve seen the ugly stuff that grew them up quick. And demanding intellectuals like me won’t feel traitorous for throwing over our Americana and folk for a fast ride through the Texas countryside while blasting Hager’s well honed craft across the cow pastures.
The disc kicks off with “Brothers,” which is the story of brothers who willingly go off to fight for the Confederacy only to discover what a terrible mistake it is to freely go off to war. However, before things get too heavy, they follow up with the chewy, rockin’ frolick, “Northeast Texas Women.” This song pays homage to every corner of the state of Texas and the legendary beauty of Texas women. This is definitely a disc for stoking up Texas pride, but the songs pay homage to the South, and that’s what’s getting these guys across the border, and I think it will help build them a regional (if not national) following beyond the Lone Star State. “Smoking Barrel” is definitely a great calling card if Captain Legendary is looking to conquer the country.
The Captain Legendary Band- Best In Texas Magazine - July 2011
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Forgive me for borrowing a line from a famous ad campaign: “With a name like The Captain Legenda...Forgive me for borrowing a line from a
famous ad campaign:
“With a name like
it has to be good!”
one of the most
unusual names on
the Texas scene.
Hager and the
Band borrowed part of their name from
Captain Morgan rum. “Legendary” was
inspired by a bumper sticker for the legendary
Sun Studios in Memphis. It was
on the wall behind the bar in Baton Rouge
where they played their first gig.
The band was formed while Charlie was at
LSU, a school that's no stranger to large,
rowdy crowds on a Saturday night.
Starting in a vibrant college town allowed
the fledgling band to hone their craft in
front of familiar people. “We had the
advantage from the start to play places
where you can have a base of fans,” he
Playing before rabid crowds on Friday
nights in Baton Rouge prior to a big game
on Saturday gave the band tremendous
One of the drawbacks to the band's rigorous
touring schedule these days is missing those
special Saturdays. “I definitely miss the barbequing,
the jambalaya, and the tailgating that
starts at 5:30 or 6:00 in the morning prior to a
Saturday night game,” Charlie says. “It's a pretty
Their latest CD is Smoking Barrel and it's the
band's best to date, in my opinion. The lead
single “Down” is something you can imagine
Kris Kristofferson writing and singing: “I got
drunk this morning with intentions of forgetting
you by noon.” It's a great ode to drinking away
a relationship, and it's no surprise that
Kristofferson is one of Hager's songwriting idols.
Hager says the song “Down” was originally going
to be a stripped-down “hidden track” on the
record. “Then producer Billy Joe High got hold of
it,” Hager says. “He spiced it up and said, 'This
could be a single.' Sure enough, the promoter
picked this as the first single, and I'm really
glad.” High, whose production skills were honored
by the TMA in 2009, is up for the same
honor this year for his work on Smoking Barrel.
Hager, who wrote the majority of the songs on
Smoking Barrel, has been the primary songwriter
since the inception of the band. He admits to
not having a writing “process,” per se, but he
believes in practice. “Definitely, you have to
work at it to get better at it. If I haven't written
in a while, I will make it a point to sit down and
make myself write,” he says.
“You always hear people – especially
when they are starting out – say, 'I
write from my
only plan to
have to make
Robert Earl Keen's, saying, “He's one
of the best at that type of song.” Hager
also cites affection for the great Southern
Rock bands of the 70s, like Lynyrd Skynyrd
and The Outlaws.
The band just received news that they
were accepted by Pandora for a Captain
Legendary Band station. That will be up
and running in August. They've had singles
on the iTunes Chart; and they've
expanded their fan base overseas, hitting
internet charts in Finland and Denmark
coupled with strong sales in Germany.
Hager says the guys hope to get overseas
for shows soon.
By the time you read this, we'll know if the
band won one of this year's Texas Music
Awards. The band was thrilled to win
“Best Live Band” last year after being nominated
a few times before. “It's a great honor, and
it's really a testament to how comfortable we
are as a band,” Charlie explains. “We have
played together a while now and we know what
each other is going to do, and that is a lot of
fun. That translates to a great live show.”
June and July are typically strong for Texas/Red
Dirt bands as they make the outdoor festival
circuit, but Captain Legendary was not among
them this year. There's a very good
reason–actually a small one: Charlie's wife
Kaylyn gave birth recently to a baby boy, Charlie
Hager, Jr., who arrived three weeks early. After
a mad dash from San Antonio to Dallas to
Baton Rouge by plane, Dad made it on time to
see Junior into the world.
The band is back on the road in July, starting
with a show at the Varsity Theater in Baton
Rogue with Roger Creager. ?
Walt Wilkin's thoughts on "Smoking Barrel"
"I suspect this record's going to have a good, long life here in Texas and beyond!"
My Texas Music Review "Smoking Barrel"
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What better way could there be to kick off a season of promoting a new album but to take home the Li...What better way could there be to kick off a season of promoting a new album but to take home the Live Band of the Year award at the 2010 Texas Music Awards? The Captain Legendary Band grabbed the honors in May, just as their new release was finding its way into the hands of awaiting fans. This album marks some significant changes for the band. When I reviewed this band’s last album, I remarked that they “were not the same band they were” two years prior. It’s been about four years since that release, and I’m forced to say it again. This is not the band of 2006 who matured on the Texas music scene on the wings of Jeff Hager’s production debut. This time, the band employed the services of 2009 Texas Music Awards Producer of the Year, Billy Jo High. It’s a move that will pay off in a big way. High appears on the album, as he usually does when producing, and brings an attitude to the project that is the foundation of the band’s transformation with respect to recorded product. An additional change you’ll see is the listing of the band as Charlie Hager and The Captain Legendary Band. Don’t be alarmed, as I don’t think you’re seeing Charlie trying to distance himself or establish himself in any way. It’s a common sense move in light of the band’s personnel changes over their career, letting fans connect not only with the band name, but with the solidity of its core performer, writer, and one of the founding members. For this album, it’s almost as much a solo album for Charlie as it is a band album for TCLB, another reason for the morphed listing. Hager pens eleven of the fourteen tracks, co-pens another, and the band covers two, including a reprisal of “Moonshiner’s Prayer” in which the band offers a rocky and high energy performance of the previously acoustic laden recording. “Back Home” received the same treatment, making it hit material. The album is almost entirely a rock-laden version of the band’s previous offerings, a testament to High’s production and undoubtedly the new direction the band is now taking. It’s a great move for the band which can now make the full transition from very good acoustic-based band to kick-ass Texas superstar talent. I’m not a big fan of drug songs, no matter the underlying story, but Hager’s “Cocaine Afternoon” uses the drug reference in a figurative manner to observe an interesting truism of life. It’s more of a tongue-in-cheek look at the absurdity of all types of substance abuse, rather than an autobiographical issuance. All those facts aside, the tune has all the elements of a hit song, if not with radio, then most certainly with fans, driving album sales to a point where it can not be ignored. For those of you who like a good instrumental, check out “Harry The Beast Stomp.” The title track is an epic story of good gone bad and all that comes with it. The album is the band’s best work to date, there’s no question of that, but if there’s anything lacking it would be some of that old TCLB diversity that we’ve grown used to. Many of the songs contain the same intensity and attitude, making it a great disc indeed, but “Close My Eyes” is the only true ballad, and we all know that Hager can throw down a ballad as expertly as anyone. I would have liked another love song or two. I think fans will dig the new and improved CH&TCLB, and it wouldn’t surprise me if their fan club calls themselves the CHATCLUB. Go figure. This is a great album. It stayed in my player for three days and then found its way to my personal music device, a distinction for a surprisingly few albums. There will be surprises if this album shows up on the nominee list in the 2011 awards season. Excellent work, guys. You should be proud… I know I am.
TCLB Indie Spotlight artist of the Month
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There is no doubt that the Captain Legendary Band is making waves with the true hard-core fans of do...There is no doubt that the Captain Legendary Band is making waves with the true hard-core fans of down home, toe tapping country rock music. The group was nominated in the 2007 Texas Music Awards Live band of the year category and continues to be one of the most requested bands at radiofreetexas.org. There really is something about these guys that crawls into the soul and brings any listener deep into the bayou.
Hailing from Louisiana the band has a deep Cajun and delta blues undertones in their songs that is accented by a touch of hillbilly. They tastefully use dobro and harp sounds in the tunes that give them a backwoods feel. The band’s current CD (2006 release), titled My Saving Grace, is a fun collection of tunes that groove like slow moving waters. Anyone listening to this CD could almost with certainty make a good guess on where these guys call home.
The guys sum up their style and attitude best in one of the best songs on the record.
The country sounds like pop rock
And the rock just sounds like crap.
Sit here dreaming, hopelessly thinking,
Wonder where the hell I’m at.
The left they gone crazy and the right is just as bad,
The cowboys are line dancing and the hippies are so mad.
Sometimes I feel like this whole world has gone insane.
Like to say I am crazy too, but don’t matter it’s all the same.
I see the way things going, oh lord, I don’t belong.
Take me back home, put me all alone,
Help me get lost in a song,
Oh lord, help me sing along.
The first verse of “Lost in a Song” is a metaphor for the band’s style and their attitude. A listener can get a strong sense that the guys were born about 30 years to late and are trapped in a world where the music out of Nashville and LA has nothing behind it. It is obvious that the Captain Legendary Band has several old vinyl records in their collection of classic country and southern rock. They have the vibe and from the sound and songs on My Saving Grace, the theme comes out clear and strong via the strong beats, lyrics, and melodies.
The Captain Legendary Band is what great rock and country used to be. Their style is from a time when music was about songs and lifestyle and not about music just as a business. Their bayou and musical roots obviously run deep with tunes that grove like a 60s peace pipe. They are a delightful combination of the old classic country and rock sound that comes out in their own way. They have a unique sound that is not contrived. It is original and fresh with reflections of the past great days of music.
In addition to being a very popular band in their native Louisiana, the band is making waves in Texas and touring more and more in the lonestar state. The Captain Legendary Band is Charlie Hager on lead vocals and guitar, Jeff Hager on the bass guitar, Erick T on drums, and Jason Spencer on harp, guitars, mandolin, and slide dobro. The 13 songs on My Saving Grace would be a great addition to any true music lovers iPod.
For a free copy of My Saving Grace join club TMT.
My Texas Music Review
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The Captain Legendary Band "MY SAVING GRACE" ©2006 Independently Released Review by Lucky Boyd ...The Captain Legendary Band
"MY SAVING GRACE"
©2006 Independently Released
Review by Lucky Boyd
"Great ability develops and reveals itself increasingly with every new assignment." - Baltasar Gracian
The Captain Legendary Band lunges forward in Texas music notoriety with their 2006 release "MY SAVING GRACE." No title track is found, but yet the moniker is derived from a concept buried within "Moonshiner's Prayer." This fact is a microcosm for the rest of the album. Cleverly embedded within this feel-good collection of songs is an emergence of painstaking art. This is Jeff Hager's debut production. While we may all agree that great producers like Rob Galbraith or Clay Ryder would have fine-polished it with a Nashville cheesecloth, Hager's treatment seemed to be more in line with the band's personality. Subtle flairs and nuances that go un-noticed to most fans are present throughout the disc and are a testament to Hager's creativity and artistic ability. The result is an album that not only captures the band very much as they sound during a live performance, but adds only those refinements to the album which make it interesting and entertaining, leaving behind the unnecessary over-production that haunts many of today's releases. When bands head into the studio, they often decide between giving fans something inimitable at a live show or producing a recorded memory of live performances. This album shows great maturity and generosity to TCLB's fans by giving them the same type of performances on disc as they do at shows but adding a delightful garnish that helps develop commercial viability. Musically, TCLB is not the same band they were two years ago. Aside from a change in drummers, the band has increased in talent and responsiveness to their fans. Once destined to be little more than the next college band playing frat parties into their 50's, TCLB has emerged as a Texas music force. Radio will adore a couple of the cuts from this disc, and with proper promotion, you will hear much from TCLB in years to come. The band should be proud for a job well done and should brace themselves for the success and rewards they are about to receive.
The Captain Legendary Band Jan 16th
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The name comes from Captain Morgan and the "Legendary" sun Studio in Mempis. The band is on a tour ...The name comes from Captain Morgan and the "Legendary" sun Studio in Mempis.
The band is on a tour of Texas and the Southeast United States currently making their way over to FL.
"Texas is a big place," says lead singer and guitarist, Charlie Hager. He's all too familiar with the reality of traveling long distances as part of a touring band and Texas is no small road trip.
They swung through The World Famous Celtic irish Pub on a cold, rainy Wed. night, playina rare acoustic show to a small, appreciative crowd.
The group hails from outside Houston and was originally formed in Baton Rouge where they still have a strong following.
"We're The Captain Legendary Band and we're going to play our rootsy country, Southern shit that we do,"Hager says to the crowd as he opens the show.
Calling yourself "country" these days is almost self- deprecating as Nashville sontinues to churn out souless cookie- cutter albums one after the other. These guys are anything but Nashville.
They are a well-rehersed, musically talented band that falls somewhere between Waylon Jennings and the Allman Brothers. Along with an acoustic guitar and bass, there is a dobro, mandolin, and harmonica. The sound is twangy, gritty, and soulful.
The songs visit common country- wetern themes of alcoholism, women, and the state of Texas itself. They are tightly written and Hager seems to be an astue and appreciative observer of his surroundings.
I had a chance to sit down with the band after their two sets and talk about music, their work, and the road.
The Beatles come up.
"Band on the Run.. is that a Beatles song," asks Jason Spencer, Captain's multi instrumentalist, "That's my favorite."
"It's Wings," says Charlie
Charlie's favorite is "While my Guitar Gently Weeps."
The conversation turns to blues and roots music, then to Waylon Jenings who is the band's primary influence.
We listen to two Jennings tracks on the jukebox as Charlie describes Waylon's style.
We talk about songwriting and touring and the band seems pretty pleased about the lifestyle they've chosen. They all do it full-time and there is a good relationshipp with in the band.
There are of course the usual frustrations of playing non-mainstream music: customers asking for top 40 country and such.
They're in a similar boat as Jennings and Willie Nelson who too felt constrained by the "Nashville Sound" of their times.
Charlie remebers he has one track left on the jukebox.
"I'm going to play one of the best songs ever," he says.
Surprisingly, it's not Jennings it's the song "Don't Follow" off of Alice in Chains' Jar of Flies.
It is a great song. We all agree that the 90's Grunge Movement was the last and final great movement in music.
The days of large scale movements in mainstream music like Outlaw country of Grunge may be over, but bands like Captain are still out on the road, sticking to their guns, keeping the fires burning, and holding true to themselves.
By- Ryan Dallett
Gulf Cost Music Magazine
Feb 1, 2008
San Angelo Live
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The Captain Legendary Band by Mark Kneubuhl Special to LIVE! June 24, 2007 "Comforting" wo...The Captain Legendary Band
by Mark Kneubuhl
Special to LIVE!
June 24, 2007
"Comforting" would best describe the sound of The Captain Legendary Band, in that their songs are familiar renditions of straight-up country rock with just a hint of "sitting on the porch in July," southern blues. (Pictured left to right): Eric “T,” Dustin Logan, Jason Spencer, Jeff Hager and brother Charlie. This photo was taken outside Blaine's Pub in San Angelo, Texas. (LIVE! Photo/Mark Kneubuhl “Comforting” would best describe the sound of The Captain Legendary Band, in that their songs are familiar renditions of straight-up country rock with just a hint of “sitting on the porch in July,” southern blues.
The band’s co-founder, singer/songwriter and guitarist, Charlie Hager (from Humble, Texas), told LIVE that his songwriting has been greatly influenced by the classics, referring to Merle and Waylon, not Beethoven and Bach.
The two original members Hager and long-time friend, Dustin Logan (guitar/vocals), started playing party gigs at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge in 1999. They’ve since brought in Houston native, Jason Spencer, who plays harp, guitar, mandolin and slide, and brother, Jeff Hager on the bass.
“The original band was a bit of a family affair where my dad played the drums,” Hager said. In 2002 they gave dad the boot and brought in Erich “T”, of Austin. (More likely, Dad was probably a little adverse to the idea of spending a significant portion of the year on the road, and axed himself.)
The groups debut CD, Those Songs was received well with positive reviews. From the album, a single titled “Kemah Bay” received respectable rookie time on several Texas country radio stations.
TCLB’s latest CD, My Saving Grace now has traction and has earned the group a growing fan base in the southern parts of both Texas and Louisiana.
The group has shared the stage with the likes of Cory Morrow, Billy Joe Shaver, Robert Earl Keen and Kinky Freidman.
For more stories like this, see these categories: Music Regional Interest
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Honest Tune article
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From Honest Tune - The American Journal of Jan and Roots A nostalgic night: The Captain Legendary...From Honest Tune - The American Journal of Jan and Roots
A nostalgic night: The Captain Legendary Band
Written by Joshua Harding
Thursday, 01 February 2007
The Captain Legendary Band
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
January 26, 2007
Words by Joshua Harding
Cold, brisk January evenings often have a bit of a nostalgic feeling that take me back to the days of bonfires by the levee, accompanied with drink and some good ole’ country music. Friday’s night show by The Captain Legendary Band had all of the above to ease the soul with a welcome flashback to the past.
This talented band— whose influences are deeply rooted by the Country legends Waylon and Willie — gave everyone in attendance a glimpse of what these boys aspire to be.
“Folsom Prison Blues” signaled to the crowd that the night was going to be like a familiar friend whose presence was met with open arms. Their version of Mr. Cash’s original was enthusiastic and fast-paced, which had the ladies looking to dance and the fellows eager to oblige.
Alabama’s “Dixieland Delight” met the Southern crowd like an unspoken anthem with everyone singing the lyrics with a kindred pride. The end of the first set had the crowd parched and needing a drink after the Rolling Stone’s “Dead Flowers.” Chelsea’s Café was soon turning from the hippy joint it has been known as for some time to a Texas two-step haven.
The one song that is beginning to get the band some radio time is “Kemah Bay,” which is playing in some Texas markets. This original has their fingerprints on it while lending some familiarity to their influences of old.
“Will the Circle Be Unbroken?” was played more like the Willie and Family Live version than the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band’s version, which again had couples cutting a rug like they were in Gilley’s.
The closing of the show had them performing one of their most ambitious covers — the Drive-by Truckers’ “Outfit.” Vocally and musically, the boys performed this song like it was their own. All were singing along as if they were on stage to the lyrics ”Don’t sing with a fake British accent, a southern man tells better jokes.”
As the band wrapped up and the bar was closing, all were filing out with the satisfaction of attending a night of great music. I soon began to realize that January was almost over and the cool air would disappear with season, but I knew I could always return to that nostalgic place when seeing The Captain Legendary Band.
Last Updated ( Thursday, 01 February 2007 )
MTM Review - Those Songs
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Those Songs Review by Jinelle Boyd, MyTexasMusic.com Refreshingly down-to-earth, the Captain Leg...Those Songs
Review by Jinelle Boyd, MyTexasMusic.com
Refreshingly down-to-earth, the Captain Legendary Band is a breath of fresh air, in the oft cookie-cutter world of Nashvegas so many of us are subjected to on the airwaves.
Founded in '99 by Charlie Hager and Dustin Logan, the eventual additions of Jeff Hager, Jason Spencer and Donnie Lackey rounded out this noteworthy group of talented young Texans. Their debut offering, "Those Songs", is a 12-cut bronco-buster of a ride, showcasing their Texas Outlaw and traditional country influences, with a shot of southern rock to keep you on the edge of your seat.
So often when bands are fortunate enough to employ gifted mandolin and banjo players, they tend to use the instruments so often that it becomes distracting and monotonous. You won't find that overkill on this CD. The tasteful, peppered placement of the mandolin, banjo and harmonica is just perfect on this project.
The CD plays like a well-written variety show, with the different actors taking the lead on each song - enough to keep the listeners attention and curiosity as to what's coming up next. Jason Smith does a great job producing this album, flawlessly revving up your heart to hit the dance floor then slowly bringing the heart rate back down to rest before the next crescendo hits. The mainly-roadhouse sound of The Captain Legendary Band is nicely broken up by the 3rd coast tune, "Kemah Bay", the melancholy "Cold Texas Night", and the harmony-filled "The Captain". But hold on to yer hats, ya'll - there's an unexpected surprise on this CD, and it goes by the name "P & WT". Not for the rugrats, that's for sure, but an awesome song that'll make most men shake their head in agreement whether they want to or not! "P & WT" definitely kicks "A" and will most certainly become this band's live cult anthem. This CD gets the MTM approval stamp of "HELL YEAH!" - treat yourself and become the newest Captain Legendary Band fan...ya just can't help yourself! - J. Boyd
North of the Border
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“My first impression was The Flying Burrito Brothers meet Merle Haggard…way out of the ordinary…...“My first impression was The Flying Burrito Brothers meet Merle
Haggard…way out of the ordinary…Dave Miller, North of the Border
Set List Index:
Smoking Barrel 2010
Lost in A Song
Harry the Beast
Close My Eyes
North East TX Women
MY SAVING GRACE 2006
Back in Texas
Where Did I Go Wrong
Lost in A Song
Until The End
Waves of the Pontchartrain
Put Me in My Place
In the Stars
I Can't Change
Bueche's Bar Melody
THOSE SONGS 2004
Still The Same
Heartbroke Bank Robbery
Cold TX Night
West Texas Prayer
Ain’t No Good Chain Gang - J. Cash/ W. Jennings
Simple Man - L. Skynyrd
Only Daddy the will walk the Line - W. Jennings
London Homesick Blues - G.P. Nunn
Gringo Honeymoon - R.E. Keen
Okie from Muskogee - M. Haggard
Amarillo Highway - T. Allen
Red Bandanna - M. Haggard
Dinosaur - H. Williams Jr.
Mammas Don’t Let Your Babies - W. Jenning/W. Nelson
Driving My Life Away - E. Rabbit
Whiskey Bent and Hell Bound - H. Williams Jr.
Never Been to Spain - 3 Dog Night
Are You Sure Hank Done it This Way - W. Jennings
Are You Ready for the country - W. Jennings
Folsom Prison Blues - J. Cash
Lonesome, Ornery and Mean - W. Jennings
Sing Me Back Home - M. Haggard
Give Me Back my Bullets - L. Skynyrd
Dead Flowers - Rolling Stones
Boys form OK - CCR
Georgia on a Fast Train - B. J. Shaver
Dixieland Delight - Alabama
Road Goes on forever - R.E. Keen
Good Hearted Woman - W. Jennings/ W. Nelson
Whiskey River - W. Nelson
Can’t You See - Marshall Tucker Band
Red Neck Mother - R. W. Hubbard/ Jerry Jeff
An Empty Glass - G. Stewart
Wagon Wheel - B. Dylan/ Old Crow Medecine Show
Ramblin' Rose - Greatful Dead
Leavining Louisiana - R. Crowell
Midnight Rider - Alman Brothers
Time - Pink Floyd