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Barbara Mandrell

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Barbara Mandrell
Barbara Mandrell 1991 U.S.O. Show.jpg
Mandrell in 1991
Born
Barbara Ann Mandrell

(1948-12-25) December 25, 1948 (age 72)
Other namesThe Sweetheart of the Steel
OccupationSinger, actress
Years active1959–2000
Spouse(s)
Ken Dudney
(m. 1967)
Children3
Musical career
OriginNashville, Tennessee
Genres
Instruments
Labels
Associated acts
Websitebarbara-mandrell.com

Barbara Ann Mandrell (born December 25, 1948) is an American country music singer, musician, and actress. She is known for a long series of country hits in the 1970s and 1980s and her own primetime variety TV show on NBC that helped her become one of country's most successful female vocalists of that period. She gave her last concert at the Grand Ole Opry House on October 23, 1997, and subsequently retired from performing music. Mandrell was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame and also, separately, the Steel Guitar Hall of Fame in 2009. Mandrell was also inducted into the Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum in 2016. Although retired, Mandrell is still a member of the Grand Ole Opry, an honor she has held since 1972.[1][2]

Mandrell has won two Grammy Awards, seven American Music Awards, four Academy of Country Music Awards, and four Country Music Association Awards. She was the first performer to win the Country Music Association Award for Entertainer of the Year twice (1980, 1981), having also won the Academy of Country Music Award for Entertainer of the Year in 1980.

Mandrell's first Billboard number-one hit was 1978's "Sleeping Single in a Double Bed", immediately followed by "(If Loving You Is Wrong) I Don't Want to Be Right" in early 1979.[1] In 1980, "Years" also reached number one. She added one more chart topper in each of the next three years. "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool" (her signature song),[3] then "'Till You're Gone" and "One of a Kind Pair of Fools", all hit number one between 1981 and 1983, a period during which Mandrell also received numerous industry awards and accolades.[1][3]

Early life

Childhood

Barbara Ann Mandrell was born on Christmas Day 1948 to Mary Ellen (née McGill; born 1931) and Irby Matthew Mandrell (October 11, 1924 – March 5, 2009) in Houston, Texas.[1] Her mother was a homemaker and musician hailing from rural Wayne County, Illinois. Her father Irby was a World War II naval veteran and Texas police officer from Garland County, Arkansas. Irby Mandrell was an accomplished musician and entrepreneur, as well. He used his impeccable social skills and knowledge of the music industry to manage all three of his daughters' careers for over 30 years.

Mandrell was an only child until July 13, 1954, when her sister, Thelma, was born. Her youngest sister, Ellen, arrived 18 months after Louise on January 29, 1956.

The eldest daughter of the musical family, Barbara Mandrell was already reading music and playing accordion when her sisters were infants.[1] Six years later, she had become so adept at playing steel guitar that her father took her to a music trade convention in Chicago. While there, her talents caught the attention of RCA Records producer and session musician Chet Atkins and popular musician and bandleader Joe Maphis. Soon after, she became a featured performer in Maphis' Las Vegas nightclub show, followed by tours with Red Foley, Tex Ritter, and Johnny Cash.[1] Her network TV debut came on the NBC-TV series Five Star Jubilee in 1961.

In addition to the accordion, Mandrell learned the pedal steel and lap steel guitar, piano, saxophone, banjo, and more. She played pedal steel guitar for Patsy Cline, who once wrote to a friend that Mandrell was, "a 13-year-old blonde doll who plays the steel guitar out of this world! What a show woman!"[citation needed] Mandrell toured at age 13 with Cline, Johnny Cash, and George Jones. She also played guitar for Joe Maphis in Las Vegas[1] and on the Town Hall Party show in Los Angeles. A few years later, Mandrell and her sisters Louise and Irlene, as well as her parents, founded the Mandrell Family Band.[1] They toured across the United States and Asia. Their drummer, Ken Dudney, became Mandrell's husband shortly after she graduated from Oceanside High School.[1]

Career discovery

Dudney received a commission in the Navy, serving as a pilot, and was sent overseas. Mandrell decided that she would become a country singer and moved to Nashville. Her father was then her manager, and with his help, she signed with Columbia Records in 1969. Over the next few years, Mandrell had a few minor hits. Her producer at the time was Billy Sherrill, known for producing other well-known singers in country music such as Tammy Wynette, Charlie Rich, and Tanya Tucker.

Country music career

1969–1974: Country beginnings

Within 48 hours of a nightclub appearance near the Grand Ole Opry, she received offers for recording contracts from six record companies. After signing with Columbia in 1969, she notched her first chart hit, a remake of the Otis Redding classic "I've Been Loving You Too Long (to Stop Now)". In 1970, Mandrell scored the first of many top-40 hits with "Playin' Around With Love". In the same year, she began performing with singer David Houston, and their partnership also generated considerable chart success.[4] Mandrell's first releases earned respect from her country peers, but her first big breakthrough with fans came in 1973 with the single "The Midnight Oil"; it was the first cheating song sung from the perspective of the woman who is doing the cheating, which at the time was unheard of.

While with Columbia Records, Mandrell worked with legendary country producer Billy Sherrill. Under Sherrill's direction, Mandrell recorded country-soul material, which never gained her widespread success. Her early hits included 1970s "After Closing Time" (a duet with David Houston) and 1971's "Tonight My Baby's Comin' Home", "Treat Him Right", and her version of Joe Tex's "Show Me". Her records did not generate high sales on the Columbia label. Sherrill later said in the book, How Nashville Became Music City, that he was asked every year by the other Columbia executives why he was keeping Mandrell, because she was not selling records. Sherrill kept Mandrell with the label until 1975.

1975–1984: Country-pop

In 1975, Mandrell jumped to the ABC/Dot label, and under the guidance of producer Tom Collins, reached the top five for the first time with the single "Standing Room Only". After a series of successive hits, she scored her first Billboard number one with 1978's "Sleeping Single in a Double Bed", immediately followed by another chart-topper, "(If Loving You Is Wrong) I Don't Want to Be Right" in early 1979.[5] "If Loving You Is Wrong" was also a major crossover smash, becoming Mandrell's only single to reach the top 40 on the pop chart, peaking at number 31. The song also peaked in the top 10 on the adult contemporary music charts.

During the 1980s, Mandrell had more hits, including "Crackers" and "Wish You Were Here". All of these singles and more reached the country top 10 and some also hit number one, including "Years". Three more singles hit number one: "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool", "'Till You're Gone", and "One of a Kind Pair of Fools", between 1981 and 1983, a period during which Mandrell also received many industry awards and accolades.[6] "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool" is one of Mandrell's best-known songs. The best-known version is the live version featuring George Jones. In 1983, she won a Grammy Award for "Best Inspirational Performance" for the song, "He Set My Life to Music".

In 1980, Mandrell became the third woman to win the "Entertainer of the Year" award from the Country Music Association. She repeated this in 1981; this was unprecedented, as prior to her, it was presumed that it only went to an artist once, but she nabbed it a second year in a row with her nonstop touring, hit records, and popular television show. This began the huge array of awards that she would win: several CMA, ACM, and MCN awards, seven American Music Awards, and nine People's Choice, making her one of the most awarded country acts in history.

Performing "To Me" duet with DoRite Dan Schafer,'Moments' tour (1986)
Performing "To Me" duet with DoRite Dan Schafer,
'Moments' tour (1986)

A collection of duets with Lee Greenwood, Meant for Each Other, followed in 1984.[6] From this album, Greenwood and Mandrell had two hits on the country chart spanning 1984 and 1985, including the top-five hit, "To Me", and the top-20 "It Should Have Been Love by Now".

Also in 1984, she opened a fan-based attraction across from the old location of the Country Music Hall of Fame in the heart of Music Row in Nashville, called Barbara Mandrell Country, a museum about her life and career.

1984: Car crash

While Mandrell was at the peak of her popularity, she had a major setback when she was involved in a serious automobile crash on September 11, 1984. According to Toni Reinhold in Redbook, the singer "sustained multiple fractures in her right leg, including a broken thigh bone, knee, and ankle. She also suffered lacerations and abrasions and a severe concussion that caused temporary memory loss, confusion, and speech difficulties." After a year and a half of rehabilitation, she recovered and returned to recording and performing. Mandrell told interviewers that the crash made her reassess her priorities. Mandrell is now a confirmed seat belt advocate, especially because prior to the crash, neither she nor her two oldest children Matthew and Jaime (also involved in the crash) were normally seat-belt wearers. Mandrell saw a station wagon in front of her with the tailgate down and children not being restrained in the back, and felt the need to tell her children to buckle up just before the crash.[7] The driver of the other car in the accident, 19-year-old college student Mark White, was killed.[8]

The police report stated that White's car had crossed the centerline of the road, causing a head-on collision with Mandrell's Jaguar. Nearly a year later, Mandrell and her husband, Ken Dudney, sued the White family for $10.3 million in damages. Mandrell's lawyer attempted to tamp down the outrage from fans by publicly stating that the Mandrells had to sue the White family to collect money from the insurance company.[9]

Later career and retirement

Mandrell's last top-10 hit was a cover version of the 1960 song "I Wish That I Could Fall in Love Today", which peaked at number five on the country charts; her last top-40 country hit, "My Train of Thought", peaked at number 19. Subsequent albums and singles failed to chart as country music largely abandoned many established stars in favor of newer acts in the early 1990s.

In October 1997, she retired from performing and touring, though she has sporadically appeared on stage in the 2010s. The Grand Ole Opry continues to list her as a standing member; she is one of only two people, the other being Jeanne Pruett, allowed to maintain membership without either performing regularly or having a medical incapacitation. Mandrell now spends her time gardening, painting, and caring for her family and many pets.[10]

Television and acting

In 1980, the TV program Barbara Mandrell and the Mandrell Sisters premiered on NBC. In addition to hosts Barbara, Louise, and Irlene, the show featured musical guests and comedy sketches. Each broadcast also closed with a gospel song, which led to Mandrell recording her own inspirational album, He Set My Life to Music (1982). As a result of her busy schedule, she began suffering from vocal strain, and on doctor's orders, pulled the plug on the television program in 1982 (variety shows were also falling out of favor at the time; the series was NBC's last attempt at a variety show for over 30 years). She received one award (People's Choice) and two nominations (Golden Globe and TV Land Award) for her work on the show. In 1983, she premiered The Lady Is a Champ, a Las Vegas stage show.[11]

Mandrell had the starring role in Burning Rage alongside Tom Wopat in 1984, just prior to her car accident. Later, she also had guest-star roles on hit shows, including: Touched by an Angel; Empty Nest; Diagnosis: Murder; Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman; The Commish; Baywatch; Walker, Texas Ranger; and The Rockford Files. She also had a recurring role in the late 1990s on Aaron Spelling's daytime drama, Sunset Beach. Spelling was a big fan of hers and wanted to incorporate her into one of his shows.

Many of these performances can be seen on late-night television or on the DVD box sets of the respective shows. In 1990, she wrote an autobiography called Get to the Heart: My Story, which was a New York Times bestseller for more than three months and in 1997 became a highly rated CBS TV movie of the week, Get to the Heart (The Barbara Mandrell Story), starring Maureen McCormick as Mandrell. Mandrell promoted her autobiography on shows such as Sally Jessy Raphael, Geraldo and The Oprah Winfrey Show, with whom she shared the "Woman of the World" honor in 1992. In prime time, she appeared on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson, The Lawrence Welk Show[12] and Ralph Emery's Nashville Now and she even "rapped" during one of her three Arsenio visits.

Personal life

Barbara Mandrell married Ken Dudney on May 28, 1967. Dudney had been the drummer in the Mandrell Family Band. Mandrell and Dudney have three children, Kenneth Matthew Dudney (b. 1970), Jaime Nicole Dudney (b. 1976), and Nathaniel Mandrell Dudney (b. 1985).

Barbara Mandrell's former mansion, Fontanel, located in Whites Creek, Tennessee, near Nashville, has been turned into a tourist attraction with a restaurant, a hotel, an outdoor music venue, and an indoor shooting range.[13][14] Her daughter, Jaime, was the human resources manager of the mansion until February 2017. She then began a new career with a company that works to place people with addiction issues into appropriate rehabilitation facilities.[13][15]

Barbara Mandrell was among hundreds of artists whose material was destroyed in the 2008 Universal Studios fire.[16]

Awards and nominations

Name of the award ceremony, year presented, award category, nominee(s) of the award and the result of the nomination
Award Year[a] Category Recipient(s) Result Ref(s).
Academy of Country Music Awards 1971 Most Promising Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Won [17]
1978 Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Won
1979 Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1980 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1981 Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Won
Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Single of the Year "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool" Nominated
1982 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1983 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Top Female Vocalist Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1984 Top Vocal Duet Barbara Mandrell and Lee Greenwood Nominated
2000 Cliffie Stone Pioneer Award Barbara Mandrell Won
2005 Triple Crown Barbara Mandrell Won
American Music Awards 1980 Favorite Country Song "Sleeping Single in a Double Bed" Won [18]
Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Nominated [19]
1981 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won [18]
1982 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won
1983 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won
1984 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won
1985 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won
1987 Favorite Country Female Artist Barbara Mandrell Won
Artists Music Guild 2012 Retro Artist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won [20]
CMT Music Awards[b] 1976 Most Promising Female Artist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
1979 Female Artist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
1981 Comedian of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Female Artist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Instrumentalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
1982 Female Artist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Instrumentalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
1985 Living Legend Award Barbara Mandrell Won
1991 Minnie Pearl Award Barbara Mandrell Won
Country Music Association Awards 1973 Vocal Duo of the Year David Houston and Barbara Mandrell Nominated [21]
1974 Vocal Duo of the Year David Houston and Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1976 Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1977 Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1978 Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1979 Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Single of the Year "(If Loving You Is Wrong) I Don't Want to Be Right" Nominated
1980 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1981 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Won
Single of the Year "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool" Nominated
1982 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1983 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
1984 Entertainer of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Female Vocalist of the Year Barbara Mandrell Nominated
Vocal Duo of the Year Barbara Mandrell and Lee Greenwood Nominated
1985 Vocal Duo of the Year Barbara Mandrell and Lee Greenwood Nominated
Grammy Awards 1978 Best Country Vocal Performance, Female "After the Lovin'" Nominated [22]
1979 Best Country Vocal Performance, Female "Sleeping Single in a Double Bed" Nominated
1980 Best Country Vocal Performance, Female Just for the Record Nominated
1981 Best Country Vocal Performance, Female "The Best of Strangers" Nominated
1982 Best Country Vocal Performance, Female "I Was Country When Country Wasn't Cool" Nominated
Best Country Instrumental Performance "Instrumental Medley: Mountain Dew / Fireball Mail / Old Joe Clark / Night Train / Uncle Joe's Boogie" Nominated
Best Inspirational Performance "In My Heart" Nominated
1983 Best Inspirational Performance He Set My Life to Music Won
1984 Best Soul Gospel Performance by a Duo or Group "I'm So Glad I'm Standing Here Today" (with Bobby Jones) Won
1985 Best Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal "To Me" (with Lee Greenwood) Nominated
1986 Best Inspirational Performance Christmas at Our House Nominated
People's Choice Awards 1982 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
Favorite Female Musical Performer Barbara Mandrell Won
Favorite Female TV Performer Barbara Mandrell Won
1983 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
1984 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
1985 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
Favorite Female Musical Performer Barbara Mandrell Won
1986 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
1987 Favorite All-Around Female Entertainer Barbara Mandrell Won
Southern Gospel Music Association 2009 James D. Vaughn Impact Award Barbara Mandrell Won [23]
Women of the World 1992 Woman of the World Barbara Mandrell Won

Other honors

Name of the organization, year presented and the title of honor
Organization Year Honor Ref(s).
Country Gospel Music Association Hall of Fame 1998 Inducted [24]
Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum 2009 Inducted [25]
Music City Walk of Fame 2007 Star on Walk of Fame [26]
Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum 2014 Inducted [27]

Discography

Filmography

Television

Title Year Role Notes Ref.
The Rockford Files 1979 Herself Season 6, episode 5; "Love Is the Word" [28]
Skinflint: A Country Christmas Carol 1979 Emmy Television movie [29]
Barbara Mandrell and the Mandrell Sisters 1980—1982 Herself 35 episodes [30]
Burning Rage 1984 Kate Bishop Television movie [31]
The Statler Brothers Show 1991 Herself Season 1, episode 1 [32]
Empty Nest 1993 Ellen Season 5, episode 25; "Charley to the Rescue" [33]
The Commish 1994 Dr. Gloria Cutler Season 4, episode 8; "Head Case" [34]
Touched by an Angel 1996
1998
Terri Hayman
Ada Dobbin
Season 2, episode 16; "Jacob's Ladder"
Season 4, episode 15; "Doodlebugs"
[35]
[36]
Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman 1996 Gilda St. Clair Season 5, episode 4; "All That Glitters..." [37]
Baywatch 1997 Cassie Cole Season 7, episode 14; "Talk Show" [38]
Diagnosis Murder 1997 Betty Manning Season 4, episode 18; "Murder, Country Style" [39]
Sunset Beach 1997—1998 Alex Mitchum 36 episodes [40]
Love Boat: The Next Wave 1998 Andrea Season 2, episode 5; "All That Glitters" [41]
The Wrong Girl 1999 Angela Fischer Television movie [42]
Stolen from the Heart 2000 Ruth Wagner Television movie [43]
Walker, Texas Ranger 2000 Nicole Foley Season 8, episode 21; "Showdown at Casa Diable, Part 1" [44]

Notes

  1. ^ Indicates the year of the ceremony. Each year is linked to the article about the awards held that year wherever possible.
  2. ^ The CMT Music Awards were known as the Music City News Awards from 1967 to 1989. In 1990, they merged with the TNN Viewers Choice Awards and were knows as the TNN/Music City News Country Awards until 2000, when they were renamed Country Weekly presents the TNN Music Awards. They were renamed the TNN/CMT Country Weekly Music Awards in 2001 and the CMT Flameworthy Video Music Awards from 2002 to 2004. They were renamed the CMT Music Awards in 2005.

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i "CMT.com : Barbara Mandrell : Biography" (bio page), Country Music Television, Inc., 2008, webpage: CMT-BMandrell Archived 2008-01-16 at the Wayback Machine.
  2. ^ "Barbara Mandrell Says Goodbye - Today in Country Music History". klaw.com. Retrieved January 19, 2019.
  3. ^ a b "CMT.com News : 20 Questions With Barbara Mandrell" (interview), Country Music Television, Inc., October 2006, webpage: CMT-BMandrell-20Q Archived 2009-02-10 at the Wayback Machine: interview, quoted "That is my signature song ['I Was Country..']... The next thing I knew, they had written for me 'I Was Country when Country Wasn't Cool'. It's literally the story of my life..."
  4. ^ The Barbara Mandrell biography at Allmusic; (retrieved February 15, 2008)
  5. ^ Barbara Mandrell biography at AllMusic
  6. ^ a b Barbara Mandrell biography at AllMusic
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2010-05-23. Retrieved 2010-05-24.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ Mandrell, Barbara. "Mandrell Injured in Auto Accident". NY Times. Archived from the original on 19 April 2015. Retrieved 9 April 2015.
  9. ^ Lewis, Jim (14 September 1985). "Lawsuit puts Mandrell in hot water with fans". UPI. Retrieved 31 January 2021.
  10. ^ "Barbara Mandrell: Sweetness Through Suffering". Cbn.com. 2001-09-11. Archived from the original on 2016-09-27. Retrieved 2016-10-15.
  11. ^ "Country Music – Music News, New Songs, Videos, Music Shows and Playlists from CMT". www.cmt.com. Archived from the original on 13 October 2012. Retrieved 8 May 2018.
  12. ^ The schedule for OETA's repeats of the Welk show in the 2019-20 season references a repeat of his 1980 "Rhythm is Our Business" show, on which Barbara Mandrell appeared as a guest.
  13. ^ a b Stivender, Knight (September 16, 2012). "Behind the scenes at Fontanel: Barbara Mandrell's former home finds new groove as entertainment mecca". The Tennessean. Retrieved September 3, 2015.[dead link]
  14. ^ Duke, Jan. "Fontanel Mansion: Exploring the Fontanel Mansion & Farm". About.com. Archived from the original on September 7, 2015. Retrieved September 3, 2015.
  15. ^ "Let's Catch Up: July 26, 2017". barbara-mandrell.com. Retrieved February 12, 2019.
  16. ^ Rosen, Jody (25 June 2019). "Here Are Hundreds More Artists Whose Tapes Were Destroyed in the UMG Fire". The New York Times. Retrieved 28 June 2019.
  17. ^ "Academy of Country Music (Barbara Mandrell)". ACM Country. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  18. ^ a b "Winners Database (Barbara Mandrell)". American Music Awards. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  19. ^ "Rock On The Net: 7th American Music Awards (presented in 1980)". www.rockonthenet.com. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  20. ^ "2012 Artists Music Guild Convention and Heritage Awards". Southern Gospel Music Online. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  21. ^ "CMA Awards Past Winners & Nominees (Barbara Mandrell)". CMA Awards. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  22. ^ "Barbara Mandrell - Artist - GRAMMYs". GRAMMY. November 23, 2020. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  23. ^ "Mandrell Honored By Southern Gospel Music Association". All Access. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  24. ^ "CGMA Hall of Fame". Country Gospel Music. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  25. ^ "Barbara Mandrell". Country Music Hall of Fame. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  26. ^ "Barbara Mandrell - Nashville Walk of Fame". Visit Music City. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  27. ^ Paulson, Dave (January 28, 2014). "Musicians Hall of Fame adds 12 members". USA Today. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  28. ^ "The Rockford Files (Love Is the Word)". IMDb. November 9, 1979. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  29. ^ "Skinflint: A Country Christmas Carol". IMDb. December 18, 1979. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  30. ^ "Barbara Mandrell and the Mandrell Sisters (TV Series 1980–1982) - IMDb". IMDb. November 18, 1980. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  31. ^ "Burning Rage". IMDb. September 21, 1984. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  32. ^ "The Statler Brothers Show (Episode #1.1)". IMDb. October 12, 1991. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  33. ^ "Empty Nest (Charley to the Rescue)". IMdb. May 15, 1993. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  34. ^ "The Commish (Head Case)". IMDb. November 12, 1994. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  35. ^ "Touched by an Angel (Jacob's Ladder)". IMDb. February 10, 1996. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  36. ^ "Touched by an Angel (Doodlebugs)". IMDb. January 18, 1998. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  37. ^ "Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman (All That Glitters...)". IMDb. October 12, 1996. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  38. ^ "Baywatch (Talk Show)". IMDb. February 17, 1997. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  39. ^ "Diagnosis Murder (Murder, Country Style)". IMDb. February 20, 1997. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  40. ^ "Sunset Beach". IMDb. January 6, 1997. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  41. ^ "Love Boat: The Next Wave (All That Glitters)". IMDb. November 6, 1998. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  42. ^ "The Wrong Girl". IMDb. January 4, 1999. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  43. ^ "Stolen from the Heart". IMDb. January 26, 2000. Retrieved February 27, 2021.
  44. ^ "Walker, Texas Ranger (Showdown at Casa Diablo, Part 1)". IMDb. April 29, 2000. Retrieved February 27, 2021.

Further reading

  • Mandrell, Barbara, and George Vecsey. Get to the Heart: My Story. New York: Bantam Books, 1990. ISBN 0-553-05799-5 hardbound

External links

This page was last edited on 14 November 2021, at 15:35
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