Al Dexter And His Troopers

Showing recordings that were created recently for songs by Al Dexter And His Troopers. The recordings are sorted by date. Click the year links to view recordings for a specific year.

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I'm Losing My Mind Over You

Video Recorded by Chief_retiredUSAF 1 in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
count off 6 comments

If you can remember this song,,,,,,,,,,,bless your heart!!!!!!!!!!!

I'm Losing My Mind Over You

Audio Recorded by grizlijim in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
5 views 0 comments

Pistol Packin' Mama

Audio Recorded by ElectronRon +9 in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
6 views 1 comment

Pistol Packin' Mama

Video Recorded by cwood in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
14 views 8 comments

Pistol Packin' Mama

Audio Recorded by lynxprod in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
7 views 0 comments

This version is sooooooo slllloooowwwwww

New Broom Boogie

Video Recorded by Montana55 +8 7 in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
68 views 56 comments

Feature song for today and was it a tongue twister... well it was for me :D Hope ya'll enjoy it! Thanks for comin by Mont

I'm Lost Without You

Audio Recorded by idahokid in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
8 views 0 comments

I LIKE THE AL DEXTER SOUND FROM THE EARLY DAYS OF COUNTRY MAYBE 1935 HE WROTE THIS

I'm Lost Without You

Audio Recorded by Lahonda in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
7 views 1 comment

Rosalita

Audio Recorded by angelbonnie 2 in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
17 views 15 comments

Rosalita.

Triflin' Gal

Audio Recorded by idahokid in the Style of Al Dexter And His Troopers.
15 views 0 comments

Born Clarence Albert Poindexter in Jacksonville, Texas, Dexter owned a bar in the 1930s and helped popularize the style of country music known as honky tonk.[1] He made his recording debut on November 28, 1936 for ARC Records.[2] and he was probably the first artist to use the term "honky tonk" in a country song when he recorded "Honky Tonk Blues" at his first session.[1][3] His tremendous hit "Pistol Packin' Mama" became the 1943 marching chorus of the New York Yankees. The 1943 movie of the same name, made by the Republic Pictures, gave Dexter close to $250,000 in royalties. Another hit from the 1940s was "Guitar Polka", which entered Billboard's list as the "Most Played Juke Box Folk Record" for 16 weeks running in 1946.[4] Still other hits include "So Long Pal", "Triflin' Gal", "I'm Losing My Mind Over You" and "Too Late to Worry." Dexter was the first country singer to perform on Broadway, and in 1971, was inducted into the Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame. He died January 28, 1984 in Lewisville, Texas. On August 21, 2010, Dexter was inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall Of Fame, located in Carthage, TX. Other inductees that night along with Dexter were George Jones and Ray Winkler.