Kris kristofferson lyrics

Kris kristofferson lyrics DEFAULT

A Kris Kristofferson Songbook, Lyrics, Chords and PDF for printing, Start Page and Titles List

To view the songs, choose A, B, C etc from the navbar above to go to the song titles beginning with that letter. See below for a list of available titles.

Kris Kristofferson album cover
Kris Kristofferson album cover

Kristoffer "Kris" Kristofferson (born June 22, 1936) is an American country music singer, songwriter, musician, and film actor. He is known for such hits as "Me and Bobby McGee", "For the Good Times", "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down", and "Help Me Make It Through the Night". Kristofferson is the sole writer of most of his songs, and he has collaborated with various other figures of the Nashville scene such as Shel Silverstein. In 1985, Kristofferson joined fellow country artists Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson and Johnny Cash in forming the country music supergroup "The Highwaymen". In 2004, Kristofferson was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. He is also known for his acting work, including his role as Earl Hurley in "The Motel Life" which he co-starred in opposite Emile Hirsch, Stephen Dorff, and Dakota Fanning.

Kristoffer Kristofferson was born in Brownsville, Texas, to Mary Ann (née Ashbrook) and Lars Henry Kristofferson, a U.S. Army Air Corps officer (later a U.S. Air Force Major General). His paternal grandparents emigrated from Sweden, while his mother had English, Scots-Irish, German, Swiss-German, and Dutch ancestry. Kristofferson's paternal grandfather was an officer in the Swedish Army. When Kristoffer was a child, his father pushed him towards a military career. Like most "military brats", Kristofferson moved around frequently as a youth, finally settling down in San Mateo, California, where he graduated from San Mateo High School. An aspiring writer, Kristofferson enrolled in Pomona College in 1954. He experienced his first dose of fame when he appeared in Sports Illustrated's "Faces in the Crowd" for his achievements in collegiate rugby union, football, and track and field. He and classmates revived the Claremont Colleges Rugby Club in 1958, which has remained a Southern California rugby dynasty. Kris became a member of Kappa Delta Fraternity at Pomona College,[6] graduating in 1958 with a BA, summa cum laude in Literature. In a 2004 interview with Pomona College Magazine, Kristofferson mentioned philosophy professor Frederick Sontag as an important influence in his life. Kristofferson earned a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford University, where he studied at Merton College. While at Oxford, he was awarded his Blue for boxing and began writing songs. With the help of his manager, Larry Parnes, he recorded for Top Rank Records under the name Kris Carson. Parnes was working to sell Kris as "a Yank at Oxford" to the British public; Kris was willing to accept that promotional approach if it helped his singing career, which he hoped would enable him to progress towards his goal of becoming a novelist.[8] This early phase of his music career was unsuccessful..
(Ref Wikipedia)

THIS COLLECTION Kris Kristofferson LYRICS with chords, includes some 420+ songs. Some of the songs also provide guitar tablature.

IMPORTANT

These songs should not be considered as definitive versions representative of any particular performance or artist. Also the keys and chord sequences chosen may also vary considerably between versions by different transcribers. Some of these songs may be in the public domain or traditional categories, however most are not, and should you wish to use them as a basis of a performance or for any non-personal study purpose you are advised to contact the copyright holders (where available, copyright info has been included with the song). These transcriptions are made by many different individuals from all over the world for their own research and instruction, and as such are liable to great variation in interpretation and opinion. They are being shared on this site for educational purposes only, please see our copyright page for more info.

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For Kris Kristofferson books and sheet music you can buy, check the Kris Kristofferson Collection at Sheetmusic Plus


Should you need a print-out of the song, PDF versions (without banners or adverts) are available from the link at the bottom of each song page. Right click and use "Save target as" to download the file.

Below is a list of all the songs available in this section, to view the lyrics/chords choose the initial letter of the title from the tool-bar at the top of this page. Songs with CRD suffix include chords.

A Moment Of Forever
A Song I'd Like To Sing
A Thousand Years CRD
Aguila Del Norte
Anthem '84 CRD
Anthem '84
Back In My Baby's Arms Again
Bad Love Story CRD
Bad Love Story
Bandits Of Baverly Hills
Best Of All Possible Worlds CRD
Best Of All Possible Worlds
Between Heaven And Here CRD
Between Heaven And Here
Bigger The Fool, The Harder The Fall
Bigger The Fool The Harder The Fall
Billy Dee 2 CRD
Billy Dee
Blame It On The Stones CRD
Blame It On The Stones
Blessing In Disguise CRD
Blessing In Disguise
Blue As I Do
Border Lord
Born To Love Me
Bread For The Body
Breakdown(a Long Way From Home) CRD
Breakdown(a Long Way From Home)
Broken Freedom Song CRD
Broken Freedom Song
Burden Of Freedom CRD
Burden Of Freedom
Casey's Last Ride
Caseys Last Ride CRD
Castaways
Chase The Feeling CRD
Chase The Feeling
Closer To The Bone CRD
Closer To The Bone
Come Sundown CRD
Come Sundown
Crippled Crow
Crossing The Border
Daddy's Song CRD
Daddy's Song
Dakota(the Dancing Bear)
Darby's Castle CRD
Darby's Castle
Devallier
Devil To Pay
Don't Cuss The Fiddle CRD
Don't Cuss The Fiddle
Don't Let The Bastards Get You Down CRD
Don't Let The Bastards Get You Down
Dont Cuss The Fiddle CRD
Down To Her Socks
Duvalier's Dream CRD
Duvalier's Dream
Eagle And The Bear
Easter Island
Easy, Come On
Easy Come On CRD
Eddie The Eunuch CRD
Eddie The Eunuch
El Coyote CRD
El Coyote
El Gavilan(the Hawk)
El Gavilan (the Hawk) CRD
Enough For You CRD
Enough For You
Epitaph(black And Blue)
Everything's Beautiful(in Its Own Way)
Fallen Angel
Feeling Mortal
Fighter CRD
Fighter
Final Attraction CRD
Final Attraction
For The Good Times 2 CRD
For The Good Times
Forever In Your Love
From Here To Forever CRD
From Here To Forever
From The Bottle 2 CRD
From The Bottle To The Bottom CRD
From The Bottle To The Bottom
Funny How Time Slips Away
Gettin' By, High And Strange CRD
Gettin' By, High And Strange
Give It Time To Be Tender CRD
Give It Time To Be Tender
Golden Idol
Good Christian Soldier CRD
Good Christian Soldier
Good Love(shouldn't Feel So Bad)
Good Love (shouldn't Feel So Bad) CRD
Good Morning John CRD
Good Morning John
Hall Of Angels CRD
Hall Of Angels
Happy Happy Birthday Baby
Hard To Be Friends
Heart
Hello In There CRD
Help Me (live) CRD
Help Me Make It CRD
Help Me Make It Through The Night CRD
Help Me Make It Through The Night
Help Me
Here Comes That Rainbow Again
Here Comes That Rainbow CRD
Hero
Highwayman
Holy Creation CRD
Holy Creation
Holy Woman CRD
Holy Woman
Hoola Hoop
How Do You Feel About Foolin' Around
How To Beat The Devil
I'd Rather Be Sorry CRD
I'd Rather Be Sorry
I'll Take Any Chance I Can With You CRD
I'll Take Any Chance I Can With You
I'm Down, But I Keep Falling
I've Got A Life Of My Own
I've Got To Have You
I Fought The Law
I Got A Life Of My Own CRD
I Got A Life Of My Own
I Hate Your Ugly Face CRD
I May Smoke Too Much CRD
I May Smoke Too Much
I Never Cared For You
If It's All The Same To You
If Its All The Same To You CRD
If You Don't Like Hank Williams(2) CRD
If You Don't Like Hank Williams
If You Dont Like Hank CRD
In The News CRD
In The News
It's All Over, All Over Again
It's Never Gonna Be The Same Again CRD
It's Never Gonna Be The Same Again
It Sure Was(love) CRD
It Sure Was(love)
Jesse Jackson CRD
Jesse Jackson
Jesse Younger
Jesus Was A Capricorn(2) CRD
Jesus Was A Capricorn(3) CRD
Jesus Was A Capricorn 2 CRD
Jesus Was A Capricorn
Jody And The Kid(2) CRD
Jody And The Kid CRD
Jody And The Kid
Johnny Lobo CRD
Johnny Lobo
Josie(2) CRD
Josie CRD
Josie
Junkie And Juicehead Minus Me CRD
Just Suppose
Just The Other Side Of Nowhere(2) CRD
Just The Other Side Of Nowhere CRD
Just The Other Side Of Nowhere
Killer Barracuda CRD
Killer Barracuda
Killing Time
Kiss The World Goodbye CRD
Kiss The World Goodbye
Last Time
Late Again(gettin' Over You)
Late Again(gettin Over You) CRD
Late John Garfield Blues CRD
Late John Garfield Blues
Law Is For Protection CRD
Law Is For Protection Of The People(2) CRD
Law Is For Protection Of The People
Lay Me Down(and Love The World Away) CRD
Lay Me Down(and Love The World Away)
Let The Walls Come Down CRD
Let The Walls Come Down
Life Forever CRD
Lights Of Magdala CRD
Lights Of Magdala
Little Girl Lost
Little Things
Living Legend CRD
Living Legend
Long Way From Home CRD
Long Way From Home
Love Don't Live Here Anymore CRD
Love Don't Live Here Anymore
Love Is The Way CRD
Love Is The Way
Love Of Money
Lover Please
Lovin' Her Was Easier CRD
Loving Arms CRD
Loving Her Was Easier(2) CRD
Loving Her Was Easier(3) CRD
Loving Her Was Easier(than Anything I'll Ever Do Again)
Loving Her Was Easier CRD
Lucky In Love CRD
Lucky In Love
Magdalene
Mal Sacate CRD
Mal Sacate
Mama Stewart
Maybe You Heard CRD
Maybe You Heard
Me And Bobby Mcgee(2) CRD
Me And Bobby Mcgee(3) CRD
Me And Bobby Mcgee(4) CRD
Me And Bobby Mcgee
Mean Old Man CRD
Mean Old Man
Michoacan CRD
Michoacan
Moment Of Forever CRD
Moment Of Forever
My Heart Was The Last One To Know
Never Be The Same Again CRD
New Game Now CRD
New Game Now
New Mister Me CRD
New Mister Me
Night Life
Nobody Loves Anybody Anymore
Nobody Wins CRD
Nobody Wins
Not Everyone Knows
Number One
Okie From Muskogee CRD
Once More With Feeling CRD
Once More With Feeling
One Day At A Time(1) CRD
One Day At A Time CRD
One Day At A Time
One For The Money CRD
One For The Money
Out Of Mind, Out Of Sight CRD
Out Of Mind, Out Of Sight
Part Of Your Life
Pilgrim's Progress CRD
Pilgrim's Progress
Pilgrim Chapter 33 CRD
Pilgrim Chapter 33
Ping Pong
Please Don't Tell Me How The Story Ends CRD
Please Don't Tell Me How The Story Ends
Prisoner
Promise
Prove It To You One More Time Again CRD
Prove It To You One More Time Again
Put It Off Until Tomorrow
Rain
Rainbow Road
Ramblin' Jack
Rescue Mission 1 CRD
Rescue Mission
Risky Business
Road Warrior's Lament CRD
Road Warrior's Lament
Rock And Roll Time CRD
Rock And Roll Time
Rocket To Stardom CRD
Rocket To Stardom
Sabre And The Rose
Sam's Song(ask Any Working Girl)
Sam's Song (ask Any Working Girl) CRD
Same Old Song CRD
Same Old Song
Sandinista CRD
Sandinista
Seadream CRD
Seadream
Shadows Of Her Mind CRD
Shadows Of Her Mind
Shake Hands With The Devil CRD
Shake Hands With The Devil
Shandy(the Perfect Disguise)
Shandy CRD
Shipwrecked In The Eighties CRD
Shipwrecked In The Eighties
Silver(the Hunger) CRD
Silver(the Hunger)
Silver Mantis
Silver Tongued Devil And I(2) CRD
Silver Tongued Devil And I
Silver Tongued Devil CRD
Sister Sinead CRD
Sister Sinead
Sky King CRD
Sky King
Slouching Toward The Millenium
Slouching Toward The Millennium CRD
Slow Down
Smile At Me Again CRD
Smile At Me Again
Smokey Put The Sweat On Me
Smokey Put The Sweet On Me CRD
Snakebit CRD
Snakebit
Somebody Nobody Knows CRD
Somebody Nobody Knows
Someone Loves You Honey
Song I'd Like To Sing
Spooky Lady's Revenge CRD
Spooky Lady's Revenge
Stagger Mountain Tragedy CRD
Stagger Mountain Tragedy
Stairway To The Bottom CRD
Stairway To The Bottom
Stallion CRD
Stallion
Star Crossed
Star Crossed
Star Spandgled Bummer(whores Die Hard)
Star Spangled Bummer CRD
Starlight And Stone CRD
Starlight And Stone
Stay CRD
Stranger CRD
Stranger I Love
Stranger
Sugar Man CRD
Sugar Man
Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down(2) CRD
Sunday Morning Coming Down
Sunday Morning Comming Down CRD
Sweet Susannah
Taker
Tell Me One More Time CRD
Tell Me One More Time
Thank You For A Life CRD
Thank You For A Life
The Bandits Of Beverly Hills
The Best Of All Possible Worlds
The Bigger The Fool, The Harder The Fall
The Burden Of Freedom CRD
The Burden Of Freedom
The Captive CRD
The Captive
The Circle CRD
The Circle
The Devil To Pay
The Eagle And The Bear CRD
The Eagle And The Bear
The Eye Of The Storm
The Fighter
The Final Attraction
The Golden Idol CRD
The Golden Idol
The Heart CRD
The Heart
The Hero CRD
The Hero
The Junkie And The Juicehead, Minus Me
The Lady's Not For Sale CRD
The Lady's Not For Sale
The Last Thing To Go CRD
The Last Thing To Go
The Last Time
The Law Is For Protection Of The People
The One You Chose
The Pilgrim, Chapter 33
The Pilgrim CRD
The Prisoner CRD
The Prisoner
The Promise Ly CRD
The Promise
The Race CRD
The Race
The Sabre And The Rose CRD
The Sabre And The Rose
The Show Goes On CRD
The Show Goes On
The Silver Tongued Devil And I
The Stallion
The Stranger I Love CRD
The Stranger I Love
The Taker 2 CRD
The Taker
The Things I Might Have Been
The Wonder CRD
The Wonder
The Year 2000 Minus 25 CRD
The Year 2000 Minus 25
They Killed Him CRD
They Killed Him
Things I Might Have Been
Third World War
Third World Warrior
This Old Road CRD
This Old Road
Titanium CRD
To Beat The Devil CRD
To Beat The Devil
Under The Gun CRD
Under The Gun
We Must Have Been Out Of Our Minds
What About Me
What Do You Think About Lovin'
Whatcha Gonna Do
When Are You Ever Gonna Learn
When I Loved Her CRD
When I Loved Her
When She's Wrong CRD
When She's Wrong
Whiskey, Whiskey CRD
Whiskey, Whiskey
Who's To Bless And Who's To Blame
Whos To Bless And Blame CRD
Why Me(2) CRD
Why Me 1 CRD
Why Me Lord 2 CRD
Why Me
Wild American CRD
Wild American
Worth Fighting For CRD
Worth Fighting For
Year 2000 Minus 25
You'll Always Have Someone
You're Gonna Love Yourself In The Morning
You Don't Tell Me What To Do
You Left Me A Long Long Time Ago
You Show Me Yours(and I'll Show You Mine)
You Show Me Yours CRD


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E-Book - An Annotated Compendium of Old Time American Songs by James Alverson III

Sours: https://www.traditionalmusic.co.uk/kris-kristofferson/

After a lengthy period of struggle, Kris Kristofferson achieved remarkable success as a country songwriter at the start of the 1970s. His songs "Me and Bobby McGee," "Help Me Make It Through the Night," "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down," and "For the Good Times," all chart-topping hits, helped redefine country songwriting, making it more personal and serious, much in the way that Bob Dylan's songs had transformed pop music songwriting in the mid-'60s. By 1987, it was estimated that ... Show more...

After a lengthy period of struggle, Kris Kristofferson achieved remarkable success as a country songwriter at the start of the 1970s. His songs "Me and Bobby McGee," "Help Me Make It Through the Night," "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down," and "For the Good Times," all chart-topping hits, helped redefine country songwriting, making it more personal and serious, much in the way that Bob Dylan's songs had transformed pop music songwriting in the mid-'60s. By 1987, it was estimated that Kristofferson's compositions had been recorded by more than 450 artists. His renown as a songwriter enabled him to launch a moderately successful career as a musical performer and that, in turn, brought him to the attention of Hollywood, leading to a lengthy career as a film actor. br /br /The eldest of three children of an Air Force major general who retired from the military to head up air operations for the Saudi Arabian company Aramco, Kristofferson spent most of his childhood in Brownsville, TX, though his family moved around, finally settling in San Mateo, CA, by his junior high-school years. He graduated from San Mateo High School in 1954 and entered Pomona College in Claremont, CA. There he studied creative writing and he won first prize and three other placements in a collegiate short-story contest sponsored by Atlantic Monthly magazine. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa in 1958, having secured a prestigious Rhodes scholarship to continue his studies at Oxford University in England. While at Oxford, he wrote and performed his own songs, which brought him to the attention of manager Larry Parnes (who handled Tommy Steele and other British pop stars). Signing with Parnes, he made recordings for Top Rank Records produced by Tony Hatch (apparently never released) and performed under the name Kris Carson, but he was not successful. br /br /After earning a master's degree in English literature from Oxford in 1960, Kristofferson intended to continue his studies there. But during a Christmas break back home in California, he resumed his relationship with an old girlfriend, Fran Beir, and they married. Instead of returning to Oxford, he joined the Army. Like his father, he became a pilot, learning to fly helicopters. He was a**igned to West Germany and went there with his wife and their daughter. During the early '60s, while rising to the rank of captain, he eventually returned to writing and performing, organizing a soldiers' band to play at service clubs. Hearing his songs, a friend suggested sending them to a relative of his, the Nashville songwriter Marijohn Wilkin. Kristofferson did so and he received encouragement from Wilkin, who had become a music publisher by founding Bighorn Music. In 1965, Kristofferson was rea**igned to the West Point military academy, where he was to become an English instructor. He spent a two-week leave in June 1965 in Nashville, where he looked up Wilkin and decided to try to become a country songwriter instead. He resigned his commission and moved his family to Nashville, signing to Bighorn, which gave him a small weekly stipend that he augmented with a variety of jobs, including janitorial work, bartending, and flying helicopters to and from offshore oil rigs in the Gulf of Mexico. He and his wife had a son who was born with a defective esophagus, resulting in thousands of dollars in medical bills. Eventually, the couple divorced. br /br /Kristofferson scored his first success as a songwriter with "Viet Nam Blues," which was recorded by Dave Dudley and peaked in the country Top 20 in April 1966. As a recording artist, Kristofferson was signed to Epic Records and released a lone single, "Golden Idol"/"k**ing Time," in 1967, but it missed the charts. (He later re-recorded both songs for his Surreal Thing album.) Roy Drusky recorded Kristofferson's "Jody and the Kid" and took it into the country Top 40 in the summer of 1968 and Billy Walker and the Tennessee Walkers' version of his "From the Bottle to the Bottom" peaked in the Top 20 of the country charts in April 1969. But by that spring, those three chart placings and his failed single were all Kristofferson had to show for almost four years of effort in Nashville. He had moved to Fred Foster's Columbine Music and begun to collaborate occasionally with Foster, and he got a break when Roger Miller decided to record one of their songs, "Me and Bobby McGee," a ballad about hoboing that recalled earlier Miller hits like "King of the Road," but with more of a hippie slant. Miller ended up recording not only "Me and Bobby McGee," but also two other Kristofferson compositions, "Best of All Possible Worlds" and "Darby's Castle," for his August 1969 album, Roger Miller. "Me and Bobby McGee" was released as a single in advance of the album and it peaked in the country Top 20. Meanwhile, Kristofferson had begun to gain recognition as a performer, thanks to Johnny Cash, who introduced him at the Newport Folk Festival that summer and featured him on his network television show. br /br /In September 1969, Kristofferson earned another important cover when Ray Stevens released a version of his reflection on a hangover, "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down," as a single. It entered both the pop and country charts. The following month, Faron Young released "Your Time's Comin'," co-written by Kristofferson and Shel Silverstein. It gave the songwriter his biggest hit so far when it peaked in the country Top Five in December 1969. Jerry Lee Lewis' recording of Kristofferson and Silverstein's "Once More with Feeling" did even better, just missing the top of the country charts in March 1970. br /br /In addition to Columbine Music, Fred Foster also ran Monument Records, an independent label, and he signed Kristofferson to it as a recording artist. Kristofferson went into the studio and cut his own versions of some of the songs others had already done -- "Me and Bobby McGee," "Best of All Possible Worlds," "Darby's Castle," "Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down" -- as well as some new songs, notably "Help Me Make It Through the Night" and "For the Good Times," both romantic ballads with a decidedly erotic tone. His debut album, titled Kristofferson, was released in April 1970 and he promoted it with his first major concert tour, debuting at the Troubadour in Los Angeles on June 23, appearing at the giant Isle of Wight Festival on July 26, and playing the Bitter End in New York in August. But even at a time when standards for singers had fallen noticeably, the album was criticized for Kristofferson's rough vocals; it sold poorly and quickly went out of print. br /br /The demand for his songs, however, only increased. The same month that Kristofferson was released, Ray Price reached the country charts with "For the Good Times," though it had been intended as the B-side of the single. It hit number one in September and crossed over to the pop charts, where it reached the Top 20; as a result, "For the Good Times" was named Song of the Year for 1970 by the Academy of Country Music. In August, Waylon Jennings reached the country charts with Kristofferson and Silverstein's "The Taker," which peaked in the Top Five in October and crossed over to the pop charts. By then, Johnny Cash had entered the country charts with his version of "Sunday Morning Coming Down" (as he called it, restoring the dropped "g"s). It hit number one in October and crossed over to the pop charts, and that same month it won the Country Music Association's Song of the Year Award for 1970, putting Kristofferson in the unusual position of winning the same award from country's two rival organizations for the same year with different songs. br /br /But the string of hits was far from over. In December, Sammi Smith entered the country charts with "Help Me Make It Through the Night," giving the song a surprising twist by having the woman ask the man to sleep with her instead of the other way around. The single crossed over to the pop charts, eventually reaching the Top Ten and going gold, and it gave Kristofferson his third country chart-topper in February 1971. Meanwhile, Bobby Bare's recording of Kristofferson's "Come Sundown" also had reached the country charts in December and it peaked in the Top Ten in February 1971. Up to this point, Kristofferson had been getting most of his recognition in country music, but that changed in January 1971 when Janis Joplin's posthumous album Pearl was released. Joplin had covered "Me and Bobby McGee" and it was released as a single, shooting up the pop charts to number one in March. That same month, Ray Price followed "For the Good Times" with another Kristofferson song, "I Won't Mention It Again," which crossed over to the pop charts and in May gave the songwriter his fourth country number one hit within eight months. Meanwhile, Joe Simon got into the pop charts with his version of "Help Me Make It Through the Night" in April, Bobby Bare charted country in May with Kristofferson's "Please Don't Tell Me How the Story Ends," which peaked in the Top Ten in July, and Peggy Little reached the country charts with his "I've Got to Have You." br /br /Despite all this sudden success as a songwriter, Kristofferson had not yet achieved any great notice as a performer. Monument had been purchased by CBS Records and turned into a subsidiary of the Columbia label, giving its artists the benefit of major-label distribution and promotion. Kristofferson released his second album, The Silver Tongued Devil and I, in July 1971. Again, it combined the songwriter's own versions of songs that had scored for others -- "Jody and the Kid," "The Taker" -- with important new work, notably the ballad "Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again)," which Roger Miller quickly covered for a Top 40 country hit. The album finally broke Kristofferson as a recording artist, rising into the Top Five of the country charts and the Top 20 of the pop charts and going gold, with the songwriter's own version of "Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again)" becoming a Top 40 pop and Top Five easy listening hit. In August, Monument re-released Kristofferson's first album, renaming it Me and Bobby McGee. This time, the LP reached the country Top Ten and the pop Top 100 and went gold. Meanwhile, Ray Price released his third consecutive single of a Kristofferson song, "I'd Rather Be Sorry," and it just missed topping the country charts in October while crossing over to the pop charts. Patti Page also made the country charts with her version of the song. Jerry Lee Lewis put "Me and Bobby McGee" into the charts for a third time in November; it was given some country airplay as the B-side of his number one country single "Would You Take Another Chance on Me," while pop radio flipped the disc over and made it a Top 40 pop hit. The same month, O.C. Smith got into the pop charts with his version of "Help Me Make It Through the Night." br /br /Kristofferson himself, meanwhile, had traveled to Peru at the behest of director Dennis Hopper, and he made his film debut in a bit part in The Last Movie, released in September, to which he also contributed songs. The same month, part of his performance from the Isle of Wight Festival was in the charts on the triple-record set First Great Rock Festivals of the Seventies: Isle of Wight/Atlanta Pop Festival. (In 1997, the film and CD Message to Love: The Isle of Wight also featured his appearance.) He had a more substantial film role in Cisco Pike, released early in 1972, also getting to sing several more of his songs. In February, he released his third album, Border Lord. It was his first collection to consist of all-new material and proved to be a slight commercial disappointment, reaching only the Top 100 of the pop charts and the Top Ten of the country charts, its single "Josie" becoming a pop and country chart entry but not a big hit. In March, however, three of his songs, "For the Good Times," "Help Me Make It Through the Night," and "Me and Bobby McGee," were among the five nominees for the 1971 Grammy Award for Best Country Song, while "Help Me Make It Through the Night" and "Me and Bobby McGee" were also up for the Song of the Year Grammy. Competing against himself, he managed to win his first Grammy for Best Country Song for "Help Me Make It Through the Night." The same month, Gladys Knight & the Pips brought the song back into the pop Top 40 and also made the R&B Top 20 with their rendition. In April, Kristofferson was in the charts with another live recording, appearing on the various-artists collection Big Sur Festival/One Hand Clapping. In June, Sammi Smith made the country charts with her version of "I've Got to Have You," which peaked in the Top 20 in September and also crossed over to the pop charts. br /br /Having taken only seven months between his second and third albums, Kristofferson waited only nine more months before delivering his fourth album, Jesus Was a Capricorn, in November 1972. Initially, the LP did not do as well as Border Lord, itself a step down from The Silver Tongued Devil and I, as the title song barely made the pop singles charts and a second single, "Jesse Younger," missed the charts entirely. But in March 1973, Monument released a third single, the slow, pious "Why Me," which topped the country charts in July and went gold, also crossing over to the pop Top 20. With that, sales of Jesus Was a Capricorn rebounded and the album hit number one in the country charts a year after it was released. (Meanwhile, Brenda Lee had covered "Nobody Wins" from the album for a Top Five country hit and a pop chart entry.) br /br /Kristofferson, meanwhile, had returned to acting, getting more substantial film roles and working with important directors. In 1973, he appeared in Paul Mazursky's Blume in Love, also contributing a couple of songs, and in Sam Peckinpah's Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid, co-starring as Billy the Kid in the latter. His notices tended to be better than those for the films themselves and indicated that he had a future in films. br /br /On August 19, 1973, Kristofferson married singer Rita Coolidge (who soon bore him a second daughter) and the following month the couple released a duo album, Full Moon. It was a big hit, topping the country charts, reaching the Top 40 of the pop charts, and going gold. Its first single, Kristofferson's composition "A Song I'd Like to Sing," was a Top 20 easy listening hit, a Top 40 pop hit, and a country chart entry. "Loving Arms," a second single, made the easy listening Top 40 and also reached the pop and country charts. The couple's version of "From the Bottle to the Bottom" won the 1973 Grammy Award for Best Country Vocal Performance by a Duo or Group. (Due to the peculiarities of the Grammy eligibility rules, "Loving Arms" was nominated in the same category the following year.) Kristofferson also earned 1973 Grammy nominations for Best Country Song and Best Country Vocal Performance, Male, for "Why Me." br /br /In April 1974, "One Day at a Time," written by Kristofferson and Marijohn Wilkin, reached the country charts in a recording by Marilyn Sellars that went on to peak in the Top 20. Later in the year, it reached the pop Top 40. Kristofferson's fifth album, Spooky Lady's Sideshow, was released in May. Compared to earlier releases, it was a commercial disappointment, reaching the Top Ten of the country charts but only the Top 100 of the pop charts, with no charting single. From this point on, Kristofferson's albums would be only modest sellers at best. But he remained a potent country songwriter. In July, Ronnie Milsap entered the country charts with a revival of "Please Don't Tell Me How the Story Ends"; by September it had topped the country charts and crossed over to the pop charts. Kristofferson continued to pursue his film career, taking a small part in Sam Peckinpah's Bring Me the Head of Alfredo Garcia, released in the summer and a co-starring role in Martin Scorsese's Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore, which appeared in December. Also that month, Kristofferson and Coolidge released their second duo album, Breakaway. Though less successful than their first one, it reached the Top 100 of the pop charts and the Top Five of the country charts. The single "Rain" made the country and easy listening charts. "Lover Please" also got into the easy listening charts and it went on to win the duo a second Grammy for Best Country Vocal Performance by a Duo or Group. br /br /Kristofferson took a break from moviemaking to concentrate on his musical career and his sixth album, Who's to Bless and Who's to Blame, released in November 1975. But the extra effort did not translate into increased sales. The LP reached the country Top 40, but it missed the Top 100 of the pop charts. Johnny Duncan's recording of the Kristofferson song "Stranger" from the album became a country hit, however, reaching the Top Five. Kristofferson returned to the movies and in the spring of 1976 was seen in Vigilante Force and The Sailor Who Fell From Grace With the Sea, also contributing a song to the latter. His seventh album, Surreal Thing, followed his sixth by only eight months. It was another commercial disappointment, reaching the country Top Ten while barely registering in the pop charts. But in December 1976, he enjoyed both a hit movie and a hit record with the release of A Star Is Born, in which he co-starred with Barbra Streisand. Critics howled, but the film was a box office smash, second only to Rocky among motion pictures released in 1976 as the top-grossing hit, while the soundtrack album, which featured several contributions from Kristofferson (among them the pop chart entry "Watch Closely Now"), topped the pop charts and sold several million copies. Of course, Streisand had more to do with all that than Kristofferson did, but he was awarded a Golden Globe for Best Actor. br /br /Monument Records seized upon the occasion of his increased profile to release a compilation, Songs of Kristofferson, in April 1977. It did considerably better than his recent releases of new material, making the country Top Ten and the pop Top 100 and earning a gold record. Making only one film in 1977, Semi-Tough, released in the fall, he worked on his eighth album for more than a year and a half, not releasing Easter Island until March 1978. It marked a slight commercial uptick, charting higher in the pop and country charts than his previous effort, but did not restore his commercial fortunes as a recording artist. Returning to the movies, Kristofferson starred in Convoy, a film extrapolation of the 1976 song hit by C.W. McCall, which opened in the summer. In January 1979, he and Rita Coolidge released their third duo album, Natural Act, which was another modest seller. br /br /Kristofferson's personal life and professional career were both at low points in the late '70s and early '80s. His ninth album, Shake Hands With the Devil, was released in September 1979 and did not sell well enough to reach the charts, though the single "Prove It to You One More Time Again" was a country singles chart entry. His next film, Freedom Road, was not given a theatrical release in the U.S., instead being broadcast on television in October. And on December 2, he and Rita Coolidge divorced. At the same time, however, his song catalog continued to prosper. Lena Martell's cover of "One Day at a Time" hit number one in the U.K. in October, then in the U.S. Cristy Lane revived the song, taking it to number one in the country charts in June 1980. Willie Nelson Sings Kris Kristofferson was released in October 1979 and made the country Top Five, as did Nelson's single release of "Help Me Make It Through the Night." Kristofferson toured with Nelson during the winter of 1979-1980. During this period, he also was working on what should have been his greatest cinematic triumph yet, though it turned into a debacle. This was Heaven's Gate, director Michael Cimino's follow-up to his Academy Award-winning film The Deer Hunter. The lengthy, expensive film debuted to negative reviews in November 1980 and was such a financial catastrophe that it bankrupted the movie studio that made it. Kristofferson had already been contracted to make another film, Rollover, released in 1981, but his a**ociation with Heaven's Gate may have scared off casting directors, since he didn't appear in another film until 1984. Meanwhile, he released his tenth album, To the Bone, in January 1981, and it became his second straight LP to miss the pop charts, though it made the country charts briefly, as did the single "Nobody Loves Anybody Anymore." But the old songs continued to sell; in July, Tompall and the Glaser Brothers just missed topping the country charts with their revival of "Lovin' Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again)." br /br /Except for a non-charting single, "Here Comes That Rainbow Again"/"The Bandits of Beverly Hills," Kristofferson was not heard from for the rest of 1981 or most of 1982, resurfacing in November 1982 with the release of the double-album The Winning Hand, a group effort credited to "Kris [Kristofferson], Willie [Nelson], Dolly [Parton] & Brenda [Lee]." The album reached the country Top Five, though it failed to cross the 100 mark on the pop charts. On February 19, 1983, Kristofferson married for the third time, wedding attorney Lisa Meyers, with whom he eventually had five more children, for a total of eight. He returned to filmmaking in January 1984 with the television broadcast of The Lost Honor of Kathryn Beck, and made it back into movie theaters later that year with Flashpoint, a mystery, and Songwriter. In the latter, he co-starred with Willie Nelson in a story about the Nashville music industry. He wrote a number of songs for the film, resulting in his first Academy Award nomination for original song score. Columbia Records released Music From Songwriter, a duo album by Nelson and Kristofferson on which the two sang separately and shared a couple of duets. The album reached the pop charts and the Top 20 of the country charts, and one of the duets, Kristofferson's "How Do You Feel About Foolin' Around," made the country singles charts. br /br /Kristofferson and Nelson expanded their partnership into a supergroup quartet with the addition of Johnny Cash and Waylon Jennings to create the album Highwayman, released in April 1985. The title track, a song about reincarnation written by Jimmy Webb, with each group member taking a verse, topped the country charts in August and the LP was also a number one country hit, going gold. A second single, Guy Clark's "Desperados Waiting for a Train," made the country Top 20. The recordings were billed to the four participants by name, but the group came to be known informally as "the Highwaymen," though a settlement had to be made with the 1960s folk group of the same name for the name to be used legally. br /br /In December 1985, Kristofferson starred in Alan Rudolph's film Trouble in Mind, also contributing the theme song, "El Gavilan" ("The Hawk," after the name of his character), sung by Marianne Faithfull. He put the song on Repossessed, his first solo album in six years, which was released on Mercury Records in February 1987. Reflecting his left-wing views particularly on American military involvement in Central America, Repossessed spent six months in the country charts, and "They k**ed Him," a tribute to Christ, Gandhi, and Martin Luther King, Jr., placed in the country singles charts. Simultaneous with the release of the LP, Kristofferson appeared in Amerika, a controversial weeklong television mini-series that fantasized a U.S. under Communist domination. It was one of many TV movie projects the actor had done in the mid-'80s, a time when his feature film work remained sparse. br /br /Highwayman 2 appeared in February 1990, preceded by a single, "Silver Stallion," that made the country Top 40. The album reached the country Top Five and it earned a Grammy nomination for Best Country Vocal Collaboration. Kristofferson followed Repossessed with a second Mercury album, Third World Warrior, in March 1990. Another work of agitprop, it failed to reach the charts. In 1991, Columbia/Legacy released the compilation Singer/Songwriter, a double-CD set containing both Kristofferson's versions of his best-known songs and the best-known covers of them by people like Janis Joplin and Ray Price. The archival label followed in 1992 with the previously unreleased concert set Live at the Philharmonic, recorded in 1972. Kristofferson worked steadily in TV movies and independent features during the late '80s and early '90s; he wrote the score for the 1993 film Cheatin' Hearts, in which he also appeared. The Highwaymen's third album, The Road Goes on Forever, appeared in April 1995 and made the country charts. As a solo artist, Kristofferson had teamed with producer Don Was to record a new album, A Moment of Forever, for Was' Karambolage imprint in 1993, but an initial distribution deal fell through and the album was not released until August 1995, when it appeared on the Texan independent label Justice Records. Four years later, Kristofferson released The Austin Sessions, an album of remakes of his most popular songs. (In the mid-'90s, One Way Records reissued many of Kristofferson's Monument albums on CD.) br /br /Kristofferson's appearance in director John Sayles' film Lone Star (1996) marked a turning point in his film career. Taking a supporting role as a corrupt sheriff, the 60-year-old actor displayed a flair for character parts and villains that vastly increased his offers from Hollywood in the late '90s and led to his appearances in such major-studio action features as Fire Down Below, Blade, and Payback. He also earned admiring critical notices as a James Jones-like novelist in A Soldier's Daughter Never Cries and in another Sayles film, Limbo. By the turn of the century, complaining that he hadn't had time to tour as a singer in years, Kristofferson was looking forward to additional film work.br /br /Although his early work was frequently repackaged and released in new compilation packages, Kristofferson released very little new work as the 21st century dawned. A live set, Broken Freedom Song, appeared in 2003 on John Prine's Oh Boy Records, and another Don Was-produced album, This Old Road, saw the light of day in 2006 on New West Records. ~ William Ruhlmann, All Music Guide

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Kris Kristofferson Song Lyrics

1Why Me2A Song I'd Like To Sing3Closer To The Bone4The Pilgrim-Chapter 335Feeling Mortal6Lovin' Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do7Good Morning John8Let The Walls Come Down9Holy Woman10Hall Of Angels11Tell Me One More Time12Starlight And Stone13The Silvertongued Devil And I14My Heart Was the Last One to Know15The Bigger the Fool (The Harder They Fall)16Desperados Waiting For A Train17Love Don't Live Here Anymore18You Don't Tell Me What to Do19Mama Stewart20The Eye Of The Storm21Ramblin' Jack22Rock And Roll Time23If It's All The Same To You24Anthem '8425Same Old Song26One For The Money27The One You Chose28Sister Sinead29Just Suppose30Mountain Dew - Willie Nelson31The Hero32The Bandits Of Beverly Hills33The Fighter34Rocket To Stardom35Lights Of Magdala36We Must Have Been Out Of Our Minds37Rescue Mission38Bread for the Body39Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anthing I'll Ever Do Again)40Down To Her Socks41Star Spandgled Bummer (Whores Die Hard)42Stallion43Road Warrior's Ament44Castaways45Sweet Susannah46The Burden Of Freedom47The Prisoner48The Stallion49I've Got To Have You50Highwayman51The Year 2000 Minus52The Year 2000 Minus 2553Star-Spangled Bummer (Whores Die Hard)54Breakdown55I've Got A Life Of My Own56Put It Off Until Tomorrow57Things I Might Have Been58Committed To Parkview59The Things I Might Have Been60Risky Bizness61The Eagle And The Bear62Everything's Beautiful (in Its Own Way)63Under the Gun64Between Heaven and Here65Rain66The Promise67It’s Never Gonna Be the Same Again68Late John Garfield Blues69Okie From Muskogee70Rainbow Road71The Pilgrim72One More with Feeling73The Best of All Possible Worlds74From the Bottle to the Bottom75A Moment of Forever76Who’s to Bless and Who’s to Blame77Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I’ll Ever Do Again)78Killing Time79If You Don’t Like Hank Williams80Easy, Come On81Don't Cuss the Fiddle82Shandy (The Perfect Disguise)83The Sabre and the Rose84Lovin' Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again)85Sam's Song (Ask Any Working Girl)86New Mister Me87They Killed Him88Michoacan89Good Christian Soldier90The Wonder91I'd Rather Be Sorry92Worth Fighting For93The Pilgrim: Chapter 33 (Live)94The Last Time95Johnny Lobo96Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down (Ralph Emery's Country Legends Series: Vol 1 Album Version)97Slow Down98How Do You Feel (About Foolin' Around)99What About Me100Killer Barracuda101Good Love (Shouldn't Feel So Bad)102Shadows of Her Mind103Road Warrior's Lament104The Golden Idol105Lover Please106Whiskey, Whiskey107I'd Rather Be Sorry (feat. Rita Coolidge)108If You Don't Like Hawk Williams109The Law Is for the Protection of the People110It Sure Was (Love)111New Game Now112Little Girl Lost113Crippled Crow114The Junkie and the Juicehead, Minus Me115You Show Me Yours (And I'll Show You Mine)116The Law Is for Protection of the People117When I Loved Her (album version)118The Best of All Possible Worlds (album version)119Enough for You120Fallen Angel121Late Again (Gettin' Over You)122Silver (The Hunger)123Stairway to the Bottom124Out of Mind, Out of Sight125I Got a Life of My Own126Pilgrim's Progress127Love Is the Last Thing to Go128Forever in Your Love129Late John Garfield Blues (live)130For the Goods Times131The Taker132Sugar Man133Duvalier's Dream134Border Lord135Loving Her Was Easier136Me and Bobby Gee (album version)137Jesus Was a Capricorn (Owed to John Prine) (album version)138Lover Please (album version)139Jesse Younger (album version)140Easy, Come On (album version)141Wild American142In the News143Burden of Freedom144Smile at Me Again145The Lady's Not for Sale146If You Don't Like Hank Williams147When I Loved Her148Billy Dee149Epitaph (Black and Blue)150Jesse Younger151Help Me152Breakdown (A Long Way From Home)153Duvaliers Dream154Prove It to You One More Time Again155Best of All Possible Worlds156Blame It On the Stones157Chase the Feeling158Holy Creation159Thank You160Final Attraction161This Old Road162The Show Goes On163The Ballad of Ira Hayes164Shipwrecked in the Eighties165Why Me Lord166Silver Tongued Devil and I167Please Don't Tell Me How the Story Ends168Lucky in Love169Why Me, Lord?170Help Me Make It Through The Night - Remastered171Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) - Remastered172Why Me - Remastered173Please Don't Tell Me How The Story Ends - Remastered174It Sure Was (Love) [with Rita Coolidge] (Live at the Philharmonic)175Help Me (with Larry Gatlin) (Live at the Philharmonic)176Whiskey, Whiskey (with Rita Coolidge) (Live at the Philharmonic)177I'll Be Your Baby Tonight (Remastered)178Scale179The Wife You Save180Nobody Wins (Remastered)181For The Good Times - Remastered182Late John Garfield Blues - Live183If You Don't Like Hank Williams - 1968 Demo Recording184The Silver-Tongued Devil and I185Me And Bobby McGee - Remastered186Sunday Morning Coming Down - Remastered187The Silver Tongued Devil And I - Remastered188To Beat The Devil - Remastered189Who's To Bless And Who's To Blame - Remastered190Nobody Wins - Remastered191The Pilgrim: Chapter 33 - Remastered192Me and Bobby McGee (with Rita Coolidge) (Live at the Philharmonic)193Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down (Live at the Philharmonic)194Jesus Was a Capricorn (Live at the Philharmonic)195Nobody Wins (Live at the Philharmonic)196Jesus Was a Capricorn (Owed to John Prine) (Live from RCA Studios 1972)197Sugar Man (Live at the Philharmonic)198The Law Is for the Protection of the People (Live at the Philharmonic)199Me and Bobby McGee (Remastered)200The Silver Tongued Devil and I (Remastered)201From Here to Forever - Live202Me and Boby McGee (Live)203I Won't Back Down (From “Texas Rising” Mini Series Soundtrack)204Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) (Live from RCA Studios 1972)205Epitaph (Black & Blue)206Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) (Ralph Emery's Country Legends Series: Vol 1 Album Version)207Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) - Ralph Emery's Country Legends Series: Vol 1 Album Version208The Pilgrim, Chapter 33209The Pilgrim Chapter 33210To Beat the Devil (Remastered)211You Asked Me To212How Do You Feel About Foolin' Around213Me an Bobby McGee214Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down - Ralph Emery's Country Legends Series: Vol 1 Album Version215The Pilgrim: Chapter 33 - Live216Why Me?217You Show Me Yours (And I'll Show You Mine)/Stranger (Live)218The Pilgrim: Chapter 33219The Pilgrim - Chapter 33220The Pilgrim (Chapter 33)221Sunday Morning Comin’ Down222Gettin’ by, High and Strange223Me & Bobby McGee (Live)224Here Comes That Rainbow (Live)225Closer To the Bone (Live)226Nobody Wins (Live)227Feeling Mortal (Live)228Loving Her Was Easier (Live)229Kiss the World Goodbye (Live)230I'd Rather Be Sorry (Live)231Duvalier's Dream (Live)232Come Sundown (Live)233Billy Dee (Live)234Shipwrecked In the 80s (Live)235Silver Tongued Devil (Live)236From here to forever237Sandinista238Stagger Mountain Tragedy239When She's Wrong240Lay Me Down and Love the World Away241Spooky Lady's Revenge242Silver Tongued Devil243Shipwrecked in the 80's244Don't Let the Bastards Get You Down245Dont Let The Bastards (Get You Down)246Sunday Morning Comin' Down247The Promise (Live)248Jody & the Kid (Live)249Broken Freedom Song (Live)250What Kind of Man Am I (with Dialog)251San Francisco Mabel Joy252I'll Be Your Baby Tonight (Live)253Sky King - Live254Why Me - Live255For the Good Times (Live at the Philharmonic)256Help Me Make It Through the Night (Remastered)257Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) [Remastered]258For the Good Times (Remastered)259Why Me (Remastered)260Please Don't Tell Me How the Story Ends (Remastered)261How Many Days262Casey’s Last Ride263Sky King (Live)264To Beat the Devil (Live)265Please Don't Tell Me How the Story Ends (Live)266A Moment of Forever (Live)267Me and Bobby Gee268The Lights of Magdala269Me and Bobby Mcgee (Live)270Help Me Make It Through the Night (Live)271From Here to Forever (Live)272Sunday Morning Coming Down (Live)273Casey's Last Ride274The Bigger the Fool (The Harder the Fall)275Jody and the Kid276A Stitch In The Hand277Help Me Make It Through The Night (With Brenda Lee)278Born To Love Me (With Brenda Lee)279Put If Off Until Tomorrow (With Dolly Parton)280Ping Pong (With Dolly Parton)281Casey’s Last Ride (With Willie Nelson)282To Make A Long Story Short (She’s Gone) (With Willie Nelson)283Mr. Record Man (With Willie Nelson)284Eye Of The Storm (With Willie Nelson)285The Loving Gift (feat. Sheryl Crow)286It No Longer Matters What I Do287The Wife You Save288The Bigger The Fool, The Harder The Fall (With Brenda Lee)289The Lady’s Not For Sale290File It Under Sick And Wrong291Where She Stops Nobody Knows292Lonesome Way Of Dying293Good For Nothing Blues294Fallen Woman295No One’s Gonna Miss Me296Hitting Close To Home297Nobody Owns My Soul298Golden Idol299Killing Time (Single Version)300Hello In There (With Joan Baez) (Live)301Spooky Lady’s Revenge302Winter303Darby’s Castle304Okie from Muskogee - Live at the Philharmonic305Border Lord - Live at the Philharmonic306Rainbow Road - Live at the Philharmonic307Duvalier's Dream (Live from RCA Studios 1972)308When I Loved Her (Live from RCA Studios 1972)309Jesus Was a Capricorn (Owed to John Prine) [Live from RCA Studios 1972]310Same Old Song (Live from RCA Studios 1972)311Smile at Me Again (Live from RCA Studios 1972)312Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) [Live from RCA Studios 1972]313Casey's Last Ride (Live from RCA Studios 1972)314Billy Dee (Live from RCA Studios 1972)315Sunday Mornin' Comin' Down - Live at the Philharmonic316For the Good Times - Live at the Philharmonic317Risky Business318Late John Garfield Blues - Live at the Philharmonic319Jesus Was a Capricorn - Live at the Philharmonic320Nobody Wins - Live at the Philharmonic321Jesse Younger - Live at the Philharmonic322Loving Her Was Easier (Than Anything I'll Ever Do Again) - Live at the Philharmonic323Late Again (Gettin' Over You) - Live at the Philharmonic324Out of Mind, Out of Sight - Live at the Philharmonic325Sugar Man - Live at the Philharmonic326Billy Dee - Live at the Philharmonic327The Law Is for the Protection of the People - Live at the Philharmonic328The Law Is for the Protection of the People (Live from RCA Studios 1972)329I'm Down, But I Keep Falling330What Do You Think About Lovin'331You're Gonna Love Yourself In The Morning332You'll Always Have Someone333Stranger I Love334You Left Me A Long Long Time Ago335The Stranger I Love336Prisoner337Bad Love Story338Thank You For A Life339I'll Take Any Chance I Can With You340Little Things341I Never Cared For You342Eddie The Eunuch343It's All Over, All Over Again344Love Is The Way345Mean Old Man346The Heart347Crossing The Border348Long Way From Home)349Mal Sacate350Daddy's Song351Maybe You Heard352Snakebit353I Hate Your Ugly Face354Love Of Money
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Kris Kristofferson - Sunday Morning Coming Down [lyrics]

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Lyrics kris kristofferson

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Kris Kristofferson - Sunday Morning Coming Down [lyrics]

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