However, as her music crossed over into pop, she began wearing sequined gowns and cocktail dresses. Anybody that'll stand there and talk back to the Cline like that is all right...I can tell we're gonna be good friends! At the time, Dick was a linotype operator for local newspaper, The Winchester Star. [91] In 2005, Cline's childhood home was given an official on-site marker and included on the National Register of Historic Places. [14] She temporarily lived with her mother's family in Gore, Virginia before relocating many times throughout the state. [133], There have been several documentaries made about Cline's life and career. [69] Also in 1961, Cline was back in the studio to record an upcoming album. Original letters that Cline wrote to friends are also included as part of the museum. Cline is portrayed by Megan Hilty and Lynn by Jessie Mueller. [131], Lifetime aired an original television film Patsy & Loretta in October 2019 on the network. It also led to the signing of her first recording contract with the Four Star label in 1954. [123], Cline has been portrayed on film and television several times since the 1980s. [56] When first responders arrived, Cline insisted the driver in the other vehicle be treated first. [146] Tony Gabrielle of the Daily Press wrote that Cline had "a voice of tremendous emotional power. In fact, in comparison with her best work, she sounds rather stiff and ill-at-ease on most of her early singles. I tried to mimic her singing to the ‘t’. [127] The film was produced by Bernard Schwartz, who also produced Coal Miner's Daughter. [154] Her 1962 engagement at the Merri-Mint Theatre in Las Vegas represented this particular image shift. Patsy Cline songs were numerous in her amazing singing career. "[65] Jhoni Jackon of Paste Magazine called the recording "iconic", highlighting the "pain" Cline had in her vocal technique. [38] Following the release of the Loretta Lynn biopic Coal Miner's Daughter (1980), there was renewed interest in Cline's career. [38] Richie Unterberger of Allmusic claimed it was Cline's voice that made the Four Star material less appealing: "Circumstances were not wholly to blame for Cline's commercial failures. The record contained covers of Cline's songs, including "Back in Baby's Arms" and "Crazy". Connect your Spotify account to your account and scrobble everything you listen to, from any Spotify app on any device or platform. According to West, Cline "showed a genuine interest in her career" and they became close friends. [94] The home was restored to the era in which Cline lived in it during the 1950s with her mother and siblings. Part of the late 1950s and early 1960s Nashville sound, Cline successfully "crossed over" to pop music and was one of the most influential, successful and acclaimed vocalists of the 20th century. She was not alone in this regard; Kitty Wells had become a star several years before Cline's big hits in the early '60s. At age 14, she declared to her mother that she was going to audition for the local radio station. Cline heard the broadcast and sent her husband to pick up Lynn so they could meet. In 2011, Cline's childhood home was restored as a museum for visitors and fans to tour. After marrying in 1957 and giving birth in 1958, she moved to Nashville, Tennessee, to further her career. However, she never received news and the family returned to Virginia. Cline gave all the money to her mother, which she used to the pay the mortgage on her Winchester house. [129] Roger Ebert gave it two stars in his original 1985 review. Her friendship with Loretta Lynn has been the subject of numerous books, songs, films and other projects. However, she continued performing regionally, including on the Town and Country Jamboree. DeAngelo earned a Golden Globe award nomination for her role. Cline arranged for friends Jan Howard and Dottie West to come and hear the session playbacks. Cline initially refused to perform it, but ultimately agreed to it. [102] During one particular fight, Cline had Dick arrested after they became physical with one another. In 1952, she asked to audition for local country bandleader Bill Peer. [24] At the same time, Gospel performer Wally Fowler headlined a concert in her hometown. [138] A second musical was later released in 1991 titled A Closer Walk with Patsy Cline. You might say it was my return to the living after several days that launched me as a singer. [59] Richie Unterberger of AllMusic commented that her voice "sounded richer, more confident, and more mature, with ageless wise and vulnerable qualities that have enabled her records to maintain their appeal with subsequent generations. She accepted the offer, using her mother Hilda Hensley as her talent scout for the show. But Hughes, who was not trained in instrument flying, said "I've already come this far. [41] In 1956, Cline received a call to perform on Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts, a national television show she had auditioned for several months prior. She also was homesick and wanted to spend time with her children. According to Howard, "I was in awe of Patsy. [18], Her first release under Decca was 1961's "I Fall to Pieces". [120] In 1997, MCA released Live at the Cimarron Ballroom, a rare recording that had recently resurfaced. Cline told Grand Ole Opry pianist Del Wood in 1956, "Hoss, I got some news. It included songs covered by country artists such as Terri Clark and Martina McBride. [103] Following Cline's death in 1963, Dick married country artist Jamey Ryan in 1965. [160][39][161] Her voice has also been called "haunting", "powerful", and "emotional". [92] Hensley died from natural causes in 1998. Cline would later dislike the experience. [145] Her voice has also been praised for its display of emotion. They had gained a reputation as "heavy drinkers", but according to Dick himself, they were not "drunks". Barnett would go on to have a music and performing career. Among her earliest influences were pop singers of the 1940s and 1950s. In 2005, the Guinness World Book of Records included Greatest Hits for being the longest album on any record chart by any female artist. The album chronicled all of Cline's recorded material for Four Star and Decca Records. According to Connie B. "[96], Cline was married twice. She would also wear heavy makeup and wigs to conceal scarring on her forehead. The Loretta Lynn biopic Coal Miner's Daughter (1980) renewed interest in her life and career. According to biographer Ellis Nassour, her royalties "were coming in slim" and she needed "financial security". "[147] Cline was at times taken by her own emotion. This included Carl Perkins and Willie Nelson. Recorded December 17, 1961. They also commented that Cline seemed to have "groped for her own sound on the label". Replicas of furniture and stage clothes are also included. The plane was found some 90 miles (140 km) from its Nashville destination, in a forest outside of Camden, Tennessee. [54] After much arguing between both Cline and Bradley, they negotiated that she would record "I Fall to Pieces" (a song Bradley favored) and "Lovin' in Vain" (a song she favored). Cline was known for her rich tone, emotionally expressive and bold co…, Patsy Cline (Virginia Patterson Hensley, Winchester, Virginia, September 8, 1932 – March 5, 1963) was an American country music singer. [125][43], In 1985, a feature film about Cline's life was released entitled Sweet Dreams. [116] The soundtrack for Cline's own film biopic was released concurrently with the movie in 1985. The pair began living separately by the end of 1956 and divorced in 1957. [122], On June 25, 2019, The New York Times Magazine listed Patsy Cline among hundreds of artists whose material was reportedly destroyed in the 2008 Universal fire. Crazy, i’m crazy for feeling so lonely I’m crazy, crazy for feeling so blue I knew you’d love me as long as you wanted Upon hitting rough weather, the plane crashed outside of Camden, Tennessee, killing all those on board. Her version of "Always" made the Billboard country chart in 1980. She told local photographer Ralph Grubbs about the letter, "A friend thinks I'm crazy to send it. He assisted in producing several documentaries about Cline's career including Remembering Patsy and The Real Patsy Cline. [37] Stephen M. Desuner of Pitchfork explained that Cline has been an identifiable factor with the Nashville Sound: "She essentially rewrote their songs simply by singing them, elevating their words and wringing every one of their rhymes for maximum dramatic potential. Four Star leased the recordings to the larger Decca Records. For those reasons, Cline's mother lied in order to appear on the show. The album's lead single was "She's Got You", which would reach the number 1 spot on the Billboard country chart in 1977. lang,[166] Linda Ronstadt,[167] Trisha Yearwood,[168] Sara Evans,[169] Dottie West,[83] Kacey Musgraves,[43] Margo Price,[43] Cyndi Lauper,[170] Trixie Mattel[171] and Brandi Carlile. [99], On March 3, 1963, Cline performed a benefit at the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Hall, Kansas City, Kansas, for the family of disc jockey "Cactus" Jack Call; he had died in an automobile crash a little over a month earlier. She continued working for Arthur Godfrey over the next several months. The two met while she was performing with Bill Peer at the Moose Lodge in Brunswick, Maryland. [115] Two overdubbed duets between Cline and Jim Reeves became major hits during this time as well. "Crazy" was voted as the number 1 greatest, along with "I Fall to Pieces" ranking at number 17. She began her career wearing cowgirl dresses and hats designed by her mother. Among the first songs she recorded[70] was "She's Got You". They first met backstage at the Grand Ole Opry. Cline's further singles with Four Star Records were unsuccessful, although she continued performing and recording. The show was written by Dean Regan and has been called a "musical retelling" of Cline's career. In 1957 however, Cline made her first national television appearance on Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts. Instead, she turned her attention to Hughes. [137] Among the show's original performers was Mandy Barnett, who debuted the show at the Ryman Auditorium in 1994. In fact, she told me, 'Hoss, if you can't do it with feeling, don't'". On March 5, she called her mother from the motel and checked out at 12:30 p.m., going the short distance to the airport and boarding a Piper PA-24 Comanche plane, aircraft registration number N7000P. Part of the early 1960s Nashville sound, Cline successfully "crossed over" to pop music. [126][38] Originally, Meryl Streep auditioned for Cline's role but ultimately lost to Lange. In 1973, she became the first female performer to be inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Nelson's version included a spoken section that Cline removed. According to Mary Bufwack and Robert Oermann, Cline became "obsessed" with the program at a young age. To return home, she boarded a plane along with country performers Cowboy Copas, Hawkshaw Hawkins and manager Randy Hughes. Ultimately, she became professionally known as "Patsy Cline". [148] Steve Leggett of Allmusic commented, Her recordings prior to 1960, though, were something else again, and with the exception of 1956's "Walkin' After Midnight" and perhaps one or two other songs, she seemed reined in and stifled as a singer, even though she was working with the same producer, Owen Bradley, who was to produce her 1960s successes. Some user-contributed text on this page is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. Author Ellis Nassour of the biography Honky Tonk Angel: An Intimate Story of Patsy Cline reported Cline had a "beautiful relationship" with her mother. Read Full Biography. Because of legal fees, many of Cline's possessions were sold at auction. The Opry performance would later be sold out. She traveled with her mother, two siblings, and a family friend on an eight-hour journey to Nashville, Tennessee. Also performing in the show were George Jones, George Riddle and The Jones Boys, Billy Walker, Dottie West, Wilma Lee and Stoney Cooper, George McCormick, the Clinch Mountain Boys as well as Cowboy Copas and Hawkshaw Hawkins. You just go out there, do your spot, and leave without saying hello to anyone." Patsy Cline (Virginia Patterson Hensley, Winchester, Virginia, September 8, 1932 – March 5, 1963) was an American country music singer. Ma version au piano du succès de 1961 de Patsy Cline. In August 2011, the Patsy Cline House officially opened as a historic home for tours. [60] When Dick encouraged her to record "Crazy", Cline replied, "I don't care what you say. Hilda Hensley would later report details of the abuse to producers of Cline's 1985 biopic Sweet Dreams. Giving her time to rest, Bradley sent her home while musicians laid down the track without her. "[52] Also in January 1960, Cline made her final recording sessions set forth in her contract with Four Star Records. He took my hand and told me, 'No, not now. Forensic examination concluded that everyone aboard had been killed instantly. [54], On June 14, 1961, Cline and her brother Sam Hensley, Jr. were involved in an automobile accident. Upon driving home, their car was struck head-on by another vehicle. According to her husband Charlie Dick, upon waking up she said to him, "Jesus was here, Charlie. The audition was well-received and Cline expected to hear from the Opry the same day. Bradley recounted how she often came to him saying, "Hoss, can't you do something? Paroles et musique: Willie Nelson. She would have never made it as a rockabilly singer, lacking the conviction of Wanda Jackson or the spunk of Brenda Lee. [98], Cline married her second husband Charlie Dick on September 15, 1957. Cline was once quoted in describing the emotion she felt, saying, "Oh Lord, I sing just like I hurt inside."[145]. Kurt Wolff wrote, "the soundtrack, however, featured overdubbed versions of Cline's material - better to stick with the originals. These included Kay Starr,[140] Helen Morgan,[17] Patti Page,[141] and Kate Smith. "[66] Country music historian Paul Kingsbury also highlighted her "ache", saying in 2007, "Cline's hit recording swings with such velvety finesse, and her voice throbs and aches so exquisitely, that the entire production sounds absolutely effortless. The museum includes Cline's actual stage costumes, as well as her original scrapbooks and record albums. "[19][20] It was during this time she developed an interest in singing. We'll be there before you know it." [51] When she asked general manager Ott Devine about a membership he replied, "Patsy, if that's all you want, you're on the Opry. [132] The trailer for the movie was released in July 2019. Part of the late 1950s and early 1960s Nashville sound, Cline successfully "crossed over" to pop music and was one of the most influential, successful and acclaimed vocalists of the 20th century. Part of the late 1950s and early 1960s Nashville sound, Cline successfully "crossed over" to pop music and was one of the most influential, successful and acclaimed vocalists of the 20th century. Patsy Cline (Virginia Patterson Hensley, Winchester, Virginia, September 8, 1932 – March 5, 1963) was an American country music singer. Between 1962 and 1963, Cline had hits with "She's Got You", "When I Get Through with You", "So Wrong" and "Leavin' on Your Mind". I'll tell you one thing: the greatest gift, I think, that you folks coulda given me was the encouragement that you gave me. Due to the historically dubious concerts at carnivals and fairgrounds, it appears as though she wasn't as big a star as she actually was." [159], Cline has been cited in both country and pop music as of one of the greatest vocalists of all-time. All the shows were standing-room only. 2003, "Country Music Memories: Patsy Cline Signs First Recording Contract", "Patsy Cline: A Country Career Cut Short", "10 Things We Learned From the New Patsy Cline Documentary", "Patsy Cline's aching voice blazed country music trail", "Flashback: Patsy Cline's 'I Fall to Pieces' Hits Number One", "Remember the Car Accident That Nearly Ended Patsy Cline's Career", "Patsy Cline's 'Crazy' Changed The Sound Of Country Music", "The 5 Best Covers of Patsy Cline's "Crazy, "History The Story Behind Patsy Cline's Heartbreaking Hit, 'She's Got You, "Patsy Cline + Loretta Lynn's Friendship Shines in New Movie", "PBS Documentary on Loretta Lynn Recounts the Debt Modern Country Music Owes to 'Fist City, "For Patsy Cline's Hometown, An Embrace That Took Decades", "New Patsy Cline Museum Pays Tribute to the Timeless Country Icon", "Charlie Dick, Widower Of Patsy Cline, Dies At 81", "What really happened in the Patsy Cline plane crash", "Patsy Cline: "Sweet Dreams (Of You)": Chart History: Country Songs", "Patsy Cline: "Sweet Dreams (Of You)": Billboard Hot 100", "Patsy Cline: "Faded Love": Chart History: Country Songs", "Patsy Cline "Always" Chart History: Top Country Albums", "Patsy Cline Soundtrack-Sweet Dreams Chart History", "Women Who Rock: The 50 Greatest Albums of All Time", "Here Are Hundreds More Artists Whose Tapes Were Destroyed in the UMG Fire", "Beverly D'Angelo to be honored at Las Cruces International Film Festival", "Jessica Lange just one-upped Meryl Streep with her Tony win", "7 Things You Didn't Know About The Patsy Cline Movie 'Sweet Dreams, "Dottie West TV Film Doesn't Do Her Wrong", "New Biopic Explores the Friendship of Country Icons Patsy Cline and Loretta Lynn", "PBS' New Patsy Cline Documentary Honors Her Legacy as a Country Music Game-Changer", "Mandy Barnett Always Honors Patsy Cline", "Remembering Patti Page with a 2003 Interview", "Life of indomitable country-western singer Patsy Cline told on PBS", "Kay Starr, ferociously expressive singer who had a pop hit with 'Wheel of Fortune' dies at 94", "Honky-tonk women: the female artists who made it big in country music", "Crazy for Patsy Cline: Still Popular 50 years after her death", "No. The album would not only peak at number 17 on the Billboard country chart, but also certified diamond in sales from the Recording Industry Association of America. "[30], In 1954, Bill Peer created and distributed a series of demonstration tapes with Cline's voice on it. McCoy was impressed by her audition performance, reportedly saying, "Well, if you've got nerve enough to stand before that mic and sing over the air live, I've got nerve enough to let you. After discovering his current state, Cline said to her mother, "Mama, I know what-all he did, but it seems he's real sick and may not make it. During her early career, Cline recorded in styles such as gospel, rockabilly, and honky-tonk. Following her audition, she began performing regularly as a member of Bill Peer's Melody Boys and Girls. A new version of is available, to keep everything running smoothly, please reload the site. The plane stopped once in Missouri to refuel and subsequently landed at Dyersburg Municipal Airport in Dyersburg, Tennessee at 5 p.m.[105] Hawkins had accepted Billy Walker's place after Walker left on a commercial flight to take care of a stricken family member. [78] By appearing at the engagement, Cline became the first female country artist to headline her own show in Las Vegas. For her 1957 performance on Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts, the show's producer insisted that Cline wear an evening dress instead of the fringed cowgirl attire she had intended to wear. It also starred Dottie West, Webb Pierce and Sonny James. Her music has influenced performers of various styles and genres. [18], At age 13, Cline was hospitalized with a throat infection and rheumatic fever. She was portrayed twice in major motion pictures, including the 1985 biopic Sweet Dreams starring Jessica Lange. [71] Owen Bradley also liked the song and it was officially recorded on December 17, 1961. Speaking of the incident in 1957 she said, "I developed a terrible throat infection and my heart even stopped beating. [21], Cline's interest in performing continued to build. Despite having a cold, Cline gave three performances: 2:00, 5:15 and 8:15 pm. Cline's first professional performances began at the local WINC radio station when she was fifteen. The first was a 1989 documentary entitled The Real Patsy Cline which featured interviews with friends and fellow artists. [39] Cline is listed among the Recording Industry of America's "Best Selling Artists" with a total of over 14 million records sold to date. [87] Other friendships Cline had with female artists included Brenda Lee, Barbara Mandrell and pianist Del Wood. On the day of the accident, Cline and her brother went shopping to buy material for her mother to make clothing. [157] In 2013, The Washington Post wrote, "she was what I call a pre-feminist woman. [187], Cline backstage at the Kansas City Memorial Hall, March 3, 1963. The pair would remain in contact through letters before Cline's death. In an interview with People Magazine, Fudge discussed her mother's legacy, "I do understand her position in history, and the history of Nashville and country music...I'm still kind of amazed at it myself, because there's 'Mom' and then there's 'Patsy Cline,' and I'm actually a fan. Nonetheless, the pair remained married to their spouses. When she was brought to the hospital, her injuries were life-threatening and she was not expected to live. The Washington Star magazine praised her stage presence, commenting, "She creates the moods through movement of her hands and body and by the lilt of her voice, reaching way down deep in her soul to bring forth the melody. "[152] Mark Deming of Allmusic commented, "Cline and Bradley didn't invent "countrypolitan," but precious few artists managed to meld the sophistication of pop and the emotional honesty of country as brilliantly as this music accomplishes with seemingly effortless grace, and these songs still sound fresh and brilliantly crafted decades after the fact. [62] A week later she returned and recorded her vocal in a single take. There was so much feeling in there. When the family had little money, she would find work. Cline has won numerous accolades posthumously, such as being the first female solo artist inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Part of the late 1950s and early 1960s Nashville sound, Cline successfully "crossed over" to pop music and was one of the most influential, successful and acclaimed vocalists of the 20th century. [143] Jack Hurst of the Chicago Tribune remarked that "Her rich, powerful voice, obviously influenced by that of pop's Kay Starr, has continued and perhaps even grown in popularity over the decades. She underwent surgery and survived. She began recording in the mid-1950's, but wasn't very successful until "Walking after Midnight" put her in the spotlight, both in … "[158] Mary Bufwack and Robert K. Oermann wrote in 2003 that Cline "transformed what it meant to be a female country star". Hensley maintained a closet full of her daughter's stage costumes, including a sequined dress Cline wore while performing in Las Vegas in 1962. [124] Cline and Lynn's friendship was portrayed in the 1980 film. [77] In the summer of 1962, manager Randy Hughes got her a role in a country music vehicle film. [73] "She's Got You" would also be her second number 1 hit on the Billboard country chart. "I Fall to Pieces" had first been turned down by Roy Drusky and Brenda Lee before Cline cut it in November 1960. Among the songs recorded were "Sweet Dreams", "He Called Me Baby", and "Faded Love". The lights at the destination Cornelia Fort Airpark were kept on throughout the night, as reports of the missing plane were broadcast on radio and TV. Her grave is marked with a bronze plaque, which reads: "Virginia H. Dick ('Patsy Cline' is noted under her name) 'Death Cannot Kill What Never Dies: Love'." Patsy's come up with a throaty style loaded with motion and E-motion. Mary Bufwack and Robert Oermann noted "Her thrilling voice invariably invested these with new depth. [23] Upon entering the ninth grade, Cline enrolled at John Handley High School in Winchester, Virginia. Several weeks later, she received a return letter from the Opry asking for pictures and recordings. When Arthur Godfrey asked if Hensley had known Cline her entire life, she replied, "Yes, just about! According to Lynn, the pair became close friends "right away". She bought a ranch house located Goodlettsville, Tennessee, a suburb of Nashville. She also toured and headlined shows with more frequency. Patsy Cline, original name Virginia Patterson Hensley, (born September 8, 1932, Winchester, Virginia, U.S.—died March 5, 1963, near Camden, Tennessee), American country music singer whose talent and wide-ranging appeal made her one of the classic performers of the genre, bridging the gap between country music and more mainstream audiences. [17] The song has since been considered a classic in country music since its release. [96] Their relationship was considered both romantic and tempestuous. [49] Cline was dissatisfied with the limited success following "Walkin' After Midnight". "[38], In November 1961, she was invited to perform as part of the Grand Ole Opry's show at Carnegie Hall in New York City. I couldn't talk. "[43], Cline and Mrs. Hensley flew into LaGuardia Airport in New York City on January 18, 1957. [89][90] Following Cline's death, Hensley briefly spent time raising her two grandchildren in Virginia. It included several scenes that showcased West's friendship with Cline. Patsy Cline (Virginia Patterson Hensley, Winchester, Virginia, September 8, 1932 – March 5, 1963) was an American country music singer. "[93] Both of Cline's surviving siblings fought in court over their mother's estate. She changed her first name from Virginia to Patsy (taken from her middle name "Patterson"). Deborah Wilker of the Sun-Sentinel called her performance "terrific" and authentic. Patsy had told a friend during their marriage that she didn't think she "knew what love was" upon marrying Gerald. [25] Kurt Wolff of Country Music the Rough Guide commented that the music was "sturdy enough, but they only hinted at the potential that lurked inside her. The comment upset Cline and did not affect ticket sales. "[50] In September 1957, Cline married Charlie Dick and he was soon sent to Fort Bragg, North Carolina on a military assignment. Then when I first got my record deal I came to Winchester to visit a radio station to try to get them to play my song “Three Chords and the Truth. [161] The magazine would rank her on their 2017 list of the "100 Greatest Country Artists of All-Time", where she placed at number 12. The live performance on the record took place in July 1961, following Cline's car accident. Actress Tere Myers played her in the television movie. To receive most of the Sun-Sentinel called her performance `` terrific '' and decided she was successful! Me as a museum dedicated to Cline 's wristwatch, a professional relationship that would into! [ 71 ] Owen Bradley was chosen as the session 's producer Janette Davis 'Hoss, if you n't. Winchester Star this period Cline was fired from her middle name `` Patterson ''.... 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