After one volume focusing on the early cowboy material of Tex Ritter, Living Era turned to his country hits of the '40s and early '50s with High Noon: 1942-1952.A better compilation could hardly have been prepared; even the excellent Bear Family collection, High Noon, barely rises above this disc, though the Bear Family volume does present noticeably better audio quality.
High Noon: 1942-1952 Album Tex Ritter Woodward Maurice Ritter (January 12, 1905 – January 2, 1974), better known as Tex Ritter, was an American country music singer and movie actor popular from the mid-1930s into the 1960s, and the patriarch of the Ritter family in acting (son John and grandson Jason).
High Noon: Directed by Fred Zinnemann. With Gary Cooper, Thomas Mitchell, Lloyd Bridges, Katy Jurado. A town Marshal, despite the disagreements of his newlywed bride and the townspeople around him, must face a gang of deadly killers alone at high noon when the gang leader, an outlaw he sent up years ago, arrives on the noon train.
High Noon (Do Not Forsake Me) Tex Ritter. ... This song won the Academy Award for Best Original Song for 1952. Playing over the credits of the Western by the same title, the song describes the ...
View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the 1952 Vinyl release of "High Noon / Go On, Get Out" on Discogs.
Jul 24, 2021 · This date in 1952 saw the release of HIGH NOON, the 1952 American Western film produced by Stanley Kramer and starring Gary Cooper (July 24th 1952) NOTE: I've colourised scenes from the film accompanied by the full version of the main title 'High Noon' sung by TEX RITTER (also known by its opening lyric, "Do Not Forsake Me, Oh My Darling").
"The Ballad of High Noon" (also known simply as "High Noon", or by its opening lyric and better known title, "Do Not Forsake Me, O My Darlin’") is a popular song published in 1952, with music by Dimitri Tiomkin and lyrics by Ned Washington.It is the theme song of the movie High Noon (and titled onscreen as such in the film’s opening credits as sung by Tex Ritter), with its tune repeated ...