• The Original Gene Watson Fan Site

  • Gene Watson: 'Real Country Music' (Fourteen Carat Music, 2016)

  • Gene Watson: 'Back in the Fire & At Last' (Morello Records, 2016) / this album was officially released on Friday 11 November 2016

  • Gene Watson's Calendar

  • The Original Gene Watson Fan Site

  • Gene Watson Guitars by Summey

  • The Original Gene Watson Fan Site

  • The Original Gene Watson Fan Site

  • Gene Watson at The Opry in Nashville

  • The Original Gene Watson Fan Site

Management


Lytle Management Group
P.O. Box 128228
Nashville, TN 37212
Contact Sarah Brosmer
Telephone 615-770-2688

Bookings



Battle Artist Agency
8887 Horton Highway,
College Grove, TN
Contact Rob Battle
office: 615-368-7433
mobile: 615-957-3444

Adkins Publicity

Exclusive PR / Publicity Representation of Gene Watson / Contact Scott Adkins at Adkins Publicity in Nashville

For exclusive PR / publicity representation of Gene Watson, contact Scott Adkins at Adkins Publicity in Nashville.

Gene Watson's Peers within the country music industry believe in the sheer talent of this unassuming man from east Texas, so much so that Gene is regarded by many of them as 'the singer's singer' - and rightly so!

All of Gene Watson's Peers, who were contacted during 2013, were most gracious with their time and words.

It is here, within this special part of The Gene Watson Fan Site, that you have an opportunity to read a quote from Blake Mevis, which he submitted to this site on Tuesday 5 February 2013.

Sean Brady would like to take this opportunity to say 'thank you' to Blake Mevis who made a special contribution to this unique part of this online 'celebration of a Lone Star Hero'.


Byron Hill, George Strait and Blake Mevis, with the photo of the iconic Gene Watson looking over Byron Hill’s shoulder, in 1982 at the No.1 Party for 'Fool Hearted Memory'
Photo courtesy of The Country Music Foundation

Blake Mevis
This quote was submitted on Tuesday 5 February 2013.
'I do not know Gene personally, but he has surely left a mark that all that have come after him, can look up to'.
Thank you, Blake Mevis, for your support of Gene Watson.


About Blake Mevis...
Blake Mevis' career spans some three decades and has played a key roll in the sales of over seventy-five million albums.

As a songwriter, Blake Mevis penned such greats as 'If You Think You Need A Stranger' and 'Fool Hearted Memory' for George Strait, 'Brokenheartsville' for Joe Nichols and 'Night Games' for Charley Pride.

Blake Mevis' producer credits include the multi-platinum selling albums 'Strait Country' and 'Strait From The Heart from George Strait. Blake Mevis also produced the coveted Keith Whitley’s 'LA To Miami', 'I Love It' from Craig Morgan, as well as many others.

Having a great eye for spotting talent, Blake Mevis played a crucial roll in developing the careers of Trace Atkins, Billy Currington and Suzy Bogguss.

Blake Mevis is a well respected publisher within the country music community having opened Blake Mevis Music in 1983.

England Dan Seal () & John Ford Coley recorded Blake Mevis' 'If The World Ran Out Of Love Tonight' (co-written with Michael Garvin, Admiral S. Clay Wilson and Kelly Wilson) and included the track on 'Some Things Don't Come Easy' (Big Tree Records, 1978).

Loretta Lynn recorded Blake Mevis' 'His Lovin' Told Me He Was Gone' (co-written with William C. Hall and Bill Haymes) and included the track on 'Out Of My Head And Back In My Bed' (MCA Records, 1978).

Jim Ed Brown () and Helen Cornelius recorded Blake Mevis' 'If The World Ran Out Of Love Tonight' (co-written with Michael Garvin and Kelly Wilson) and included track on 'You Don't Bring Me Flowers' (RCA Records, 1979).

Charlie Rich: 'Once a Drifter' (Elektra Records, 1980)

Charlie Rich (Wednesday 14 December 1932 - Tuesday 25 July 1995) recorded Blake Mevis' 'I Love My Lady' (co-written with James Dowell) and included the track on 'Once a Drifter' (Elektra Records, 1980).

Don Williams recorded Blake Mevis' 'I've Got You To Thank For That' (co-written with Don Pfrimmer) and included the track on 'Especially For You' (MCA Records, 1981).

On Friday 4 September 1981, George Strait saw the release of his debut album, 'Strait Country' (MCA Records, 1981), which was produced by Blake Mevis; the album included the following tracks, which were hit singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Unwound', which was written by Dean Dillon and Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) (No.6, 1981)
'Down And Out', which was written by Dean Dillon and Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) (No.16, 1981)
'If You're Thinking You Want a Stranger (There's One Coming Home)' (written by Blake Mevis and David Wills) (No.3, 1982)

George Strait's 'Strait Country' (MCA Records, 1981) also included the following tracks:

'Honky Tonk Downstairs' (written by Dallas Frazier)
'I Get Along with You', which was written by Dean Dillon, Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012), Murray F. Cannon, Raleigh Squires and Jimmy Darrell
'Friday Night Fever', which was written by Dean Dillon, Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) and Blake Mevis
'She's Playing Hell Trying to Get Me to Heaven' (written by Dean Dillon, David Wills and Charles Quillen)
'Her Goodbye Hit Me In the Heart', which was written by Dean Dillon and Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012)

On Thursday 3 June 1982, George Strait saw the release of 'Strait From The Heart' (MCA Records, 1982), which was produced by Blake Mevis; the album included the following tracks, which were hit singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Fool Hearted Memory' (written by Byron Hill and Alan R. Mevis) (No.1 for one week in August/September 1982)
'Marina Del Rey', which was written by Dean Dillon and Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) (No.6, 1982)
'Amarillo by Morning' (written by Terry Stafford and Paul Fraser) (No.4, 1983)
'A Fire I Can't Put Out' (written by Darryl Staedtler) (No.1 for one week in September 1983)

George Strait's 'Strait From The Heart' (MCA Records, 1982) also included the following tracks:

'Honky Tonk Crazy', which was written by Dean Dillon and Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012)
'I Can't See Texas from Here' (written by George Strait)
'Lover In Disguise' (written by Blake Mevis and Jim Dowell)
'Heartbroke' (written by Guy Clark)

Charley Pride recorded Blake Mevis' 'Night Games' (co-written with Norro Wilson) and included the track on 'Night Games' (RCA Records, 1983); the track was No.1 on the Billboard country music singles chart for one week in September 1983.

Charley Pride recorded Blake Mevis' 'I Could Let Her Get Close To Me' (co-written with Bill Shore and David Wills) and included the track on 'Night Games' (RCA Records, 1983).

Charley Pride's 'Night Games' (RCA Records, 1983) also included 'Down In Louisiana', which was written by Keith Stegall and Jim McBride.

Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009) recorded Blake Mevis' 'My Heart Is In Good Hands' (co-written with Bill Shore) and included the track on 'If You're Gonna Do Me Wrong' (Compleat Records, 1983).

In 1983, The Kendalls - Royce Kendall (Wednesday 25 September 1935 - Friday 22 May 1998) and Jeannie Kendall - in an experimental move, recorded their 1983 album 'Movin' Train' (Mercury Records, 1983) with three different producers. Brian Ahern cut four tracks in California, while additional sessions were directed by Jerry Gillespie in Muscle Shoals andBlake Mevis in Nashville.

One of the Blake Mevis-produced tracks on The Kendalls' 'Movin' Train' (Mercury Records, 1983) was 'Thank God For The Radio', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Robert John Jones (No.1 for one week in April 1984).

In January 1984, David Wills saw the release of 'New Beginnings' (RCA Victor Records, 1984), which was produced by Blake Mevis, and included four tracks, which were hit singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Those Nights, These Days' (written by Bill Shore and David Wills) (No.52, 1983)
'Eyes of a Stranger' (written by Steve Davis) (No.19, 1983)
'Miss Understanding' (written by Blake Mevis, Bill Shore, Byron Gallimore and David Wills) (No.26, 1984)
'Lady in Waiting' (written by Bill Shore and David Wills) (No.31, 1984)

David Wills' 'New Beginnings' (RCA Victor Records, 1984) also included the following tracks:

'Too Good To Be Blue' (written by Blake Mevis, Bill Shore, Byron Gallimore and David Wills)
'One More Shot' (written by Paul Kennerley)

Personnel involved in the recording of David Wills' 'New Beginnings' (RCA Victor Records, 1984) included the following:

Fred Newell, Jimmy Capps, Bobby Thompson () and Chip Young (guitar)
Sonny Garrish (steel guitar)
Larry Paxton and David Hungate (bass)
Jerry Kroon (drums)
David Briggs and Mitch Humphries (piano)
Shane Keister (synthesizer)
The Nashville String Machine (strings)
Donna Hazard, Donna McElroy, Lisa Silver and Curtis Young (vocals)

David Wills' 'New Beginnings' (RCA Victor Records, 1984), which was recorded, in November 1983, at Music City Music Hall in Nashville, reached No.62 on the Billboard Top Country Albums Cahrt in 1984.

 

In April 1984, Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009) saw the release of 'There Is A Season' (Compleat Records, 1984), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

Vern Gosdin's 'There Is A Season' (Compleat Records, 1984) included the following tracks, which were hit singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'I Can Tell By The Way You Dance (You're Gonna Love Me Tonight)' (written by Sandy Pinkard and Robb Strandlund) (No.1 for one week in June/July 1984)
'What Would Your Memories Do', which was written by Hank Cochran (Friday 2 August 1935 - Thursday 15 July 2010) and Dean Dillon (No.10, 1984)
'Slow Burnin' Memory', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009) (No.10, 1984)

Vern Gosdin's 'There Is A Season' (Compleat Records, 1984) also included the following tracks:

'Love Me Right To The End', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009)
'How Can I Believe In You (When You'll Be Leavin' Me)', which was written by Buddy Cannon and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009)
'Slow Healing Heart' (written by Jim Rushing)
'Dead From The Heart On Down', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009)
'Stone Cold Heart', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009)
'I've Got A Heart Full Of You', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009)


Charley Pride recorded Blake Mevis' 'Missin' Mississippi' (co-written with Bill Shore and Byron Gallimore) and included the track on 'The Power Of Love' (RCA Records, 1984); the track reached No.32 on the Billboard country music singles chart in late 1984.

In 1984, Moe Bandy & Joe Stampley saw the release of 'Alive And Well' (Columbia Records, 1984), which was produced by Blake Mevis and reached No.21 on the Billboard Top Country Album Chart.

Moe Bandy & Joe Stampley's 'Alive And Well' (Columbia Records, 1984) included the following tracks, which were hit singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Where's The Dress' (written by Tony Stampley, Hoy Lindsey and George Cummings) (No.8, 1984)
'Boy's Night Out' (written by Joe Stampley, Tony Stampley and David Rosson) (No.36, 1984)
'Daddy's Honky Tonk', which was written by Bobby Keel, Buck Moore (Wednesday 3 January 1934 - Tuesday 10 September 2013) and Gordon Evans) (No.48, 1984)
'Still On A Roll' (written by Blake Mevis, John Greenbaum and Becky Hobbs) (No.58, 1984)

Moe Bandy & Joe Stampley's 'Alive And Well' (Columbia Records, 1984) also included 'He's Back In Texas Again' (written by Troy Seals and Wood Newton) and 'Wildfire Sanctuary' (written by Blake Mevis and Byron Gallimore).

On Monday 1 October 1984, Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989) saw the release of his first solo album, 'A Hard Act To Follow' (RCA Records, 1984), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

Keith Whitley's 'A Hard Act To Follow' (RCA Records, 1984) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Turn Me To Love' (written by Wayland Holyfield and Norro Wilson) (No.59, 1984)
'A Hard Act To Follow' (written by Gary Nicholson and David Chamberlain) (No.76, 1984)

Keith Whitley's 'A Hard Act To Follow' (RCA Records, 1984) also included 'Living Like There's No Tomorrow (Finally Got to Me Tonight)', which was written by Jim McBride and Roger Murrah.

On Monday 28 October 1985, Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989) saw the release of 'L.A. To Miami' (RCA Records, 1985), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

Keith Whitley's 'L.A. To Miami' (RCA Records, 1985) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'I've Got The Heart For You' (written by Larry Boone and John Greenebaum) (No.57, 1985)
'Miami, My Amy', which was written by Hank Cochran (Friday 2 August 1935 - Thursday 15 July 2010), Dean Dillon and Royce Porter (No.14, 1985)
'Ten Feet Away', which was written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004), Troy Seals and Billy Sherrill (No.9, 1986)
'Homecoming '63' (written by Dean Dillon and Royce Porter) (No.9, 1986)
'Hard Living' (written by David Halley) (No.10, 1987)

Keith Whitley's 'L.A. To Miami' (RCA Records, 1985) also included the following tracks:

'I Get The Picture' (written by Don Cook and Fred Koller)
'On The Other Hand' (written by Paul Overstreet and Don Schlitz)
'That Stuff' (written by Sonny Curtis and Ron Hellard)
'Nobody In His Right Mind Would've Left Her' (written by Dean Dillon)

In 1987, Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989) and Earl Thomas Conley recorded 'Brotherly Love' as a duet, but it was not included on an album until it concurrently appeared on Keith Whitley's posthumous 1991 album 'Kentucky Bluebird' (RCA Records, 1991) and Earl Thomas Conley's 1991 album 'Yours Truly' (RCA Records, 1991).

Keith Whitley and Earl Thomas Conley's 'Brotherly Love', which was produced by Blake Mevis and James Stroud, was released on Monday 26 August 1991, charted for twenty weeks on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart, peaking at No.2 in 1991, holding the position for one week.

In 1992, Keith Whitley and Earl Thomas Conley's 'Brotherly Love' was nominated by the Country Music Association (CMA) for 'Vocal Event of the Year'.

Charley Pride recorded Blake Mevis' 'You Took Me There' (co-written with Byron Gallimore and Bill Shore) and included the track on 'After All This Time' (16th Avenue Records, 1987).

On Tuesday 31 May 1988, Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989) saw the release of 'Don't Close Your Eyes' (RCA Records, 1988), which was produced by Garth Fundis, Blake Mevis and Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989).

Keith Whitley's 'Don't Close Your Eyes' (RCA Records, 1988) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard country music singles chart:

'Would These Arms Be In Your Way', which was written by Hank Cochran (Friday 2 August 1935 - Thursday 15 July 2010), Vern Gosdin (Sunday 5 August 1934 - Tuesday 28 April 2009) and Red Lane (No.36, 1987)
'Some Old Side Road' (written by Roger Ferris) (No.16, 1987)
'Don't Close Your Eyes' (written by Bob McDill) (No.1 for one week in August 1988)
'When You Say Nothing At All' (written by Paul Overstreet and Don Schlitz) (No.1 for two weeks in December 1988/January 1989)
'I'm No Stranger To The Rain' (written by Sonny Curtis and Ron Hellard) (No.1 for one week in April 1989)

Keith Whitley's 'Don't Close Your Eyes' (RCA Records, 1988) also included the following tracks:

'Flying Colors' (written by Kim Morrison and Gary Talley)
'It's All Coming Back To Me Now' (written by Don Cook, Curly Putman and Keith Whitley)
'Lucky Dog' (written by Bill Caswell and Verlon Thompson)
'The Birmingham Turnaround' (written by Warren Robb and Sanger D. Shafer)
'I Never Go Around Mirrors', which was written by Lefty Frizzell (Saturday 31 March 1928 - Saturday 19 July 1975) and Sanger D. Shafer)
'Day In The Life Of A Fool' (written by Mike Dekle and Byron Hill)
'Honky Tonk Heart' (written by Johnny Neel and Lonnie Wilson)

Dean Dillon recorded Blake Mevis' 'Holed Up In Some Honky Tonk', which was co-written with Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) and Dean Dillon, and included the track on 'Out Of Your Ever Lovin' Mind' (Atlantic Records, 1991).

Dean Dillon recorded Blake Mevis' 'Holed Up In Some Honky Tonk', which was co-written with Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) and Dean Dillon, and included the track on 'Hot, Country & Single' (Atlantic Records, 1991).

In 1991, Martin Delray saw the release of his debut album, 'Get Rhythm' (Atlantic Records, 1991), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

In 1992, Martin Delray saw the release of his second album, 'What Kind Of Man' (Atlantic Records, 1992), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

On Tuesday 27 September 1994, the various artists compilation album, 'Keith Whitley: A Tribute' (BNA Records, 1994), was released and was produced by Blake Mevis.

'Keith Whitley: A Tribute' (BNA Records, 1994) included the following tracks:

'Don't Close Your Eyes' (written by Bob McDill) / performed by Alan Jackson
'Ten Feet Away' (written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004), Troy Seals and Billy Sherrill / performed by Diamond Rio)
'I'm Gonna Hurt Her On The Radio' (written by Tom Brasfield and Mac McAnally / performed by Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989)
'I'm Over You' (written by Tim Nichols and Zack Turner / performed by Tracy Lawrence
'When You Say Nothing At All' (written by Paul Overstreet and Don Schlitz / performed by Alison Krauss
'Charlotte's In North Carolina' (written by Dean Dillon, Blake Mevis, Kent Robbins and David Wills / performed by Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989)
'I Just Want You' (written by Max D. Barnes (Friday 24 July 1936 - Sunday 11 January 2004) and Troy Seals / performed by Lorrie Morgan and Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989)
'Little Boy Lost' (written by Daron Norwood and Wayne Perry / performed by Daron Norwood
'All I Ever Loved Was You' (written by Dorothy Skaggs / performed by Shenandoah and Ricky Skaggs
'I'm No Stranger To The Rain' (written by Sonny Curtis and Ron Hellard / performed by Joe Diffie
'I Never Go Around Mirrors' (written by Lefty Frizzell (Saturday 31 March 1928 - Saturday 19 July 1975) and Sanger D. Schafer / performed by Mark Chesnutt
'The Comeback Kid' (written by Hank Cochran (Friday 2 August 1935 - Thursday 15 July 2010), Dean Dillon and Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989) / performed by Keith Whitley (Thursday 1 July 1954 - Tuesday 9 May 1989)
'A Voice Still Rings True' (written by Larry Cordle and Randy Scruggs / performed by All-Star Band

On Tuesday 27 June 1995, Lorrie Morgan saw the release of 'Greatest Hits' (BNA Records, 1995), which included tracks produced by Blake Mevis, Barry Beckett, Garth Fundis, Richard Landis, Mike Love, Doug Rich, James Stroud, Joe Thomas and Brian Wilson.

On Tuesday 17 September 1996, Mila Mason saw the release of her debut album, 'That's Enough Of That' (Atlantic Records, 1996), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

Mila Mason's 'That's Enough Of That' (Atlantic Records, 1996) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart:

'That's Enough Of That' (written by Randy Albright, Mark D. Sanders and Lisa Silver) (No.18, 1996)
'Dark Horse' (No.21, 1997)
'That's The Kinda Love (That I'm Talkin' About)' (No.59, 1997)

On Tuesday 20 January 1998, Mila Mason saw the release of 'The Strong One' (Atlantic Records, 1998), which was produced by Blake Mevis.

Mila Mason's 'The Strong One' (Atlantic Records, 1998) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart:

'Closer To Heaven' (No.31, 1998)
'The Strong One' (written by Byron Hill and Cyril Rawson) (No.57, 1998)

On Tuesday 27 March 2001, Clay Walker saw the release of 'Say No More' (Giant Records, 2001), which was produced by Byron Gallimore, Brent Mason, Blake Mevis and Clay Walker.

Clay Walker's 'Say No More' (Giant Records, 2001) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart:

'Say No More' (No.33, 2001)
'If You Ever Feel Like Lovin' Me Again' (written by Jeff Stevens, Steve Bogard and Jerry Kilgore) (No.27, 2001)

Clay Walker's 'Say No More' (Giant Records, 2001) also included 'She's Easy To Hold', which was written by Clay Walker, Kim Williams and Kent Blazy.

Joe Nichols recorded Blake Mevis' 'Brokenheartsville' (co-written with Donny Kees, Randy Boudreaux and Clint Daniels) and included the track on 'Man With A Memory' (Universal South Records, 2002); the track was No.1 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart for one week in March/April 2003.

On Tuesday 11 March 2003, Craig Morgan saw the release of 'I Love It' (Broken Bow Records, 2003), which was produced by Craig Morgan, Phil O'Donnell and D. Scott Miller; the executive producer of the project was Blake Mevis.

Craig Morgan's 'I Love It' (Broken Bow Records, 2003) included the following tracks, which were singles on the Billboard Hot Country Singles and Tracks Chart:

'God, Family and Country' (No.49, 2002)
'Almost Home' (No.6, 2002)
'Every Friday Afternoon' (written by Jimmy Melton and Neal Coty) (No.25, 2003)
'Look At Us' (written by Larry Bastian, Buddy Cannon and Craig Morgan) (No.27, 2004)

Craig Morgan's 'I Love It' (Broken Bow Records, 2003) also included 'What You Do To Me', which was written by Steve Dean and Wil Nance.

Keith Bryant recorded Blake Mevis' 'She Danced' (co-written with Randy Boudreaux) and included the track on 'Live It Slow' (S&S Mack Records, 2007).

Jeff Griffiths recorded Blake Mevis' 'Holed Up In Some Honky Tonk', which was co-written with Frank Dycus (Tuesday 5 December 1939 - Friday 23 November 2012) and Dean Dillon, and included the track on 'If It Ain't One Thing, It's Another' (Arrowhead Records, 2007).

Jon Wolfe recorded Blake Mevis' 'His New Baby' (co-written with Tony Ramey and Lane Turner) and included the track on 'It All Happened In A Honky Tonk' (Midas Records, 2010); the album was re-issued by Warner Bros. Records, as a 'deluxe edition', on Tuesday 15 January 2013.

Bucky Covington recorded Blake Mevis' 'Hold A Woman' (co-written with Gordon Bradberry and Tony Ramey) and included the track on 'Good Guys' (Entertainment One Music Records, 2012).

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Gene Watson Fan Site