Format: CD
Rel. Date: 06/10/2022
UPC: 5013929800342

Clay Walker / If I Could Make A Living / Hypnotise
Artist: Clay Walker
Format: CD


1. Dreaming with My Eyes Open
2. What's It to You
3. The Silence Speaks for Itself
4. How to Make a Man Lonesome
5. Next Step in Love
6. White Palace
7. Money Can't Buy (The Love We Had)
8. Things I Should Have Said
9. Where Do I Fit in the Picture
10. Live Until I Die
11. I Don't Know How Love Starts
12. If I Could Make a Living
13. The Melrose Avenue Cinema Two
14. My Heart Will Never Know
15. What Do You Want for Nothin'
16. This Woman and This Man
17. Boogie Till the Cows Come Home
18. Heartache Highway
19. You Make It Look So Easy
20. Lose Your Memory
21. Money Ain't Everything
22. Down By the Riverside
23. Who Needs You Baby
24. I Won't Have the Heart
25. Let Me Take That Heartache (Off Your Hands)
26. Hypnotize the Moon
27. Hand Me Down Heart
28. Only on Days That End in 'Y'
29. Where Were You
30. Loving You Comes Naturally to Me
31. Bury the Shovel
32. A Cowboy's Toughest Ride
33. Love Me Like You Love Me
34. Rumor Has It
35. One, Two, I Love You
36. I'd Say That's Right
37. Heart Over Head Over Heels
38. Watch This
39. You'll Never Hear the End of It
40. Country Boy and City Girl
41. I Need a Margarita
42. That's Us
43. Then What

More Info:

Clay Walker's first four Platinum-selling albums from 1993 to 1997 available on this great value 2CD set. Contains 16 hit singles including six Number Ones. Combined, these albums spent a total of 276 weeks on the American country charts. Clay Walker signed with Giant Records in 1993 and remained with the label until it closed it's doors in 2001 making him it's biggest and fastest-selling country artist during the label's 11-year history. Born Ernest Clayton Walker on 19th August 1969 in Beaumont, Texas, the same Gulf of Mexico town best known in country music history for launching the career of George Jones, but also, in more recent times, as the birthplace of Mark Chesnutt and Tracy Byrd. When George Strait launched his career and, ignoring his record label's advice, wore a cowboy hat, he opened up the doorway for a new movement in country music; "Hat Acts". Some were, as Strait was himself, genuine cowboys who wore Stetsons as part of their everyday dress, others were imitators obviously hopping on to the bandwagon. Clay Walker was the genuine article.