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May 4, 2013


    • NOW this i can't believe...
    • This reminds me that Jason was bald, the nightmare that was my girlfriend at the time, Karen Holly (everyday was not a Holly Day then), Craig Burnaugh, Perry Bags (RIP), Jeff Johnson before rehab, Jack Emerson--who i never talked to at the time cuz nice people scared me, Kay Clary, who was a nice person and wrote me fan letters, and Lori, also at the Praxis office, Dan Zumwalt, who reminded me of Ely what's his name, the lawyer in Gimme Shelter, Andy McLenon, without whom...Don Spicer, it was much easier to say back then, who was older than i didn't drive, REM, when they were cool, although the bass player had not raided Nudie's closet yet (did he still wear those dorky glasses with the cowboy rig?), Jefferson Holt, who was dorky in a good way, Heaven 17, or was it 18, and their hit song--who can forget? 'fascist groove thing', which i used to rack up in my gold Datsun 310 on campus and drink Bud quarts to, Warner Hodges, who was always cooler than any of us and knew it, and who still always acted like he was not particularly fond of the 'country punk' thing while inventing the genre, as he smoked cigarettes through his nose, and did Richard Pryor impressions--his Jerry Lee-like front bangs, his groundbreaking invention of the lamentably gone 80s (what did they call it?), rhine-stone-washed look, and the arm jewelry that he wore, and Ronnie the roadie, who still had not sublet me his one-room, no-windowed, purple apt. on E.10th St. on the LES yet, so that he could use the money that i mailed him in Nashville for dope instead of paying the landlord, who tried to evict me...all good things like that
      from OUR FAVORITE on Myspace.

  • talking budgie

    Medical abbreviations

    Abbreviation Meaning
    s without (s with a bar over it) (from Middle English sans, borrowed from Old French sans, Latin sine)
    S sacrum
    Sx symptoms
    S1 first heart sound
    S2 second heart sound
    S3 third heart sound
    S4 fourth heart sound
    S&O salpingo-oophorectomy
    SA sinoatrial node
    SAAG serum–ascites albumin gradient
    SAB staphylococcal bacteremia
    spontaneous abortion (that is, miscarriage)
    SAH subarachnoid hemorrhage
    SAM systolic anterior motion of the mitral valve
    SAN sinoatrial node
    SAPS II simplified acute physiology score
    SAPS III simplified acute physiology score
    SAR Seasonal Allergic Rhinitis
    Sarc Sarcoidosis
    SARS severe acute respiratory syndrome
    SB small bowel (see small intestine)
    SBE subacute bacterial endocarditis
    SBFT small bowel follow through
    SBMA spinal bulbar muscular atrophy
    SBO small bowel obstruction
    SBP systolic blood pressure
    spontaneous bacterial peritonitis
    s.c. subcutaneous (from Latin subcutis)
    SCA Spinocerebellar ataxia
    SCC squamous cell carcinoma
    SCD sudden cardiac death
    SCD Sequential compression device
    SCD Sickle Cell Disease
    SCLC small cell lung cancer
    SCID severe combined immunodeficiency
    SCIWORA spinal cord injury without radiographic abnormality
    scope microscope or endoscope
    S.D. subdermal
    standard deviation
    SDH subdural hematoma
    SDTI suspected deep tissue injury
    SE side effect
    Sed sedimentation (rate) (see erythrocyte sedimentation rate)
    SEE syphilis elimination effort
    Segs segmented cells
    SEM systolic ejection murmur (see heart murmur)
    SERM selective estrogen receptor modulator
    SERT serotonin transporter
    SFA superficial femoral artery
    serum folic acid
    SGA small for gestational age
    SG cath Swan–Ganz catheter (see pulmonary artery catheter)
    SG Specific Gravity (in Urinanalysis)
    SGB Stellate ganglion Block
    SGOT serum glutamic oxaloacetic transaminase
    SGPT serum glutamic pyruvic transaminase
    social history (personal habits, living situation, job)
    SHBG sex hormone-binding globulin
    shob shortness of breath (see dyspnea)
    SHPT Secondary Hyperparathyroidism
    SHx surgical history
    SI International System of Units
    suicidal ideation
    seriously ill
    sacroiliac (joint)
    SIADH syndrome of inappropriate antidiuretic hormone
    SICU surgical intensive care unit
    SIBO small intestinal bacterial overgrowth
    SID Semel in die meaning once daily. Only used in veterinary medicine.
    SIDS sudden infant death syndrome
    SIL squamous intraepithelial lesion
    SIMV synchronized intermittent mechanical ventilation
    si op. sit if needed (from Latin si opus sit)
    SIRS systemic inflammatory response syndrome
    SIT stress inoculation training (see posttraumatic stress disorder)
    SJS Stevens–Johnson syndrome
    SK streptokinase
    sl sublingual
    SLE systemic lupus erythematosus
    SLEV St. Louis virus
    Sentinel Lymph node biopsy
    SLR straight leg raise (see Lasègue's sign)
    SLL small lymphocytic lymphoma
    SLP Speech-language pathologist
    SM multiple sclerosis (from Latin sclerosis multiplex)
    SMA sequential multiple analysis
    superior mesenteric artery
    spinal muscle atrophy
    SMA-6 six-channel serum multiple analysis
    SMA-7 serum metabolic assay
    SMN statement of medical necessity
    SMS senior medical student
    SMT spinal manipulative therapy
    SMV superior mesenteric vein
    SN student nurse ;
    skilled nursing
    SNB sentinel node biopsy (ductal carcinoma)
    SNF Skilled Nursing Facility
    SNP sodium nitroprusside;
    single nucleotide polymorphism
    SNRI serotonin–norepinephrine reuptake inhibitor
    SNV sin nombre virus (the most common type of hantavirus)
    SO salpingo-oophoritis
    SOAP subjective, objective, assessment, plan (how physicians’ notes may be organized)
    SOB shortness of breath (see dyspnea)
    SOBOE shortness of breath on exertion
    SOL space-occupying lesion
    Sol solution
    SOOB send out of bed
    SOS if needed (from Latin si opus sit)
    status post
    SPE streptococcal pyrogenic exotoxin
    Spec specimen
    SPECT single-photon emission computed tomography
    SPEP serum protein electrophoresis
    SPET single-photon emission tomography
    Sp. fl. spinal fluid (see cerebrospinal fluid)
    Sp. gr. specific gravity
    SR slow release (see also time release technology (medicine))
    SROM spontaneous rupture of membranes
    SRS stereotactic radiotherapy
    SS Hemoglobin SS (HbSS) (see in sickle-cell disease = SS disease)
    S/S signs & symptoms
    SSC secondary sex characteristics
    SSI Sliding scale insulin
    SSKI potassium iodide solution
    SSPE subacute sclerosing panencephalitis
    ssRNA single-stranded RNA
    SSRI selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor
    SSSS staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome
    SSS sick sinus syndrome
    ST heat stable
    speech therapy
    Staph. Staphylococcus
    STD sexually transmitted disease
    stat immediately (from Latin statim)
    STEC Shiga toxin–producing Escherichia coli (another name for enterohemorrhagic E. coli)
    STEMI ST elevation myocardial infarction
    STH somatotropic hormone
    STI sexually transmitted infection
    soft tissue injury
    STN Subthalamic nucleus
    STNR symmetrical tonic neck reflex
    STOP Surgical termination of pregnancy (sometimes suction termination of pregnancy)
    STS serological test for syphilis
    Subq subcutaneous
    Supp suppository
    SUV Standardized Uptake Value—when used in positron emission tomography (PET) cancer scans—any lesion seen on a scan with a SUV of more than 3 indicates metabolic activity
    SV seminal vesicle
    stroke volume
    SVC superior vena cava
    SVD spontaneous vaginal delivery
    simple vertex delivery
    SVG Saphenous vein graft
    SVI systemic viral infection
    SVN small volume nebulizer
    SVR systemic vascular resistance
    SVT supraventricular tachycardia
    SW Sturge–Weber syndrome
    Sx surgery
    SXA single-energy X-ray absorptiometer
    SXR skull x-ray
    Sz seizure

    May 3, 2013

    30 Million Dollars Blew Her Brains Out!--Crazytown (where are you?)

    30 Million Dollars Blew Her Brains Out!--Crazytown (where are you?)

    Lisa DeLeeuw smoking fox and friends!

    Lisa DeLeeuw smoking fox!

    lisa deleeuw IS smoking!

    lisa deleeuw IS smoking! from gaejang guk on Vimeo.

    Dirty Laundry: Drop Off Service Only: Photo Shoot: Fall/Winter 2010 Collection from Mike Kobal on Vimeo.

    '030' by The Good The Bad (UNCUT) from The Good The Bad on Vimeo.
    Full length UNCUT version of '030' by The Good The Bad.

    The Good The Bad's second album feat. '030' now available:

    Directed by Jeppe Kolstrup. (http://www.jeppekolstrup.com)

    DoP - Rasmus Heise
    Editor - Alexander Hørup
    Make Up - Ayoe Nissen
    Producer - Line Sander
    Executive Producer - Jonas Koop
    Colour Grading - Lasse Marcussen at Cameo Film

    FREE MP3 Download of '030' available at http://www.agirlcalled030.com


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    Untitled from Wolf Fox on Vimeo.

    May 2, 2013

    Traci Lords Story: X-Rated Ambition




    by june of nineteen eighty four


    tracey lives with the hottest new stuff on the american points


    having already feedjit is part of the month in the biggest-selling issue of


    penthouse and as the coverdell accounts as magazines she was ready to make the


    process of into the booming world of hot cold video


    chase's first appearance wasn't what gets me hard






    such was have impacted in the short space of time from filming to release


    a-minus soft-core role


    have been replaced with a hard-core sex scene


    cd came the docs cover cell


    was an instant hit




    the public it seemed couldn't get enough tracy


    traces reputation was growing


    and it wasn't long before she was working with some of the top performers


    and directors in the industry


    tracy was becoming a phenomenon


    a fact that clearly wasn't lost on her she turned her growing popularity into


    higher fees


    don't let you're hand


    disappeared with model of a bit more was that good models


    know that have dealership is very professional


    unless you're the first








    no one could get enough of tracy


    directors not cheating


    male co-stars loved working with him


    the fans love watching


    but most important of all


    whether on screen or off infront all behind the camera tracy loves her job


    as the industry exploited her youthful appearance there was one thing they did


    at the time of making those young girls tracy was in fact only sixteen reminder


    under american law


    in the next eighteen months she would go from cones biggest on to its number one


    he did

    April 28, 2013

    George Jones Deedoodle the Duck 'death eating a cracker'

    From inside the book

    George Jones Deedoodle the Duck 'death eating a cracker'

    I lived to tell it all

    Front Cover
    Villard, Apr 23, 1996 - 333 pages
    Boozing. Womanizing. Brawling. Singing. For the last forty years George Jones has reigned as the country's king--the singer many have called the Frank Sinatra of country. And for most of that time, his career has been marked by hard-living, hard-loving, and hard luck. From his early east Texas recordings through his marriage with Tammy Wynette to his latest acclaim as a solid citizen and "high-tech red-neck," Americans have been fascinated with Jones, never even knowing whether he's going to show up for his next concert. Now, inI Lived To Tell It All, George Jones supplies a no-holds-barred account of his excesses and ecstasies. How alcohol ruled his life and performances. How violence marred many friendships and relationships. How money was something to be made but never held on to. 

    And, finally, how the love of a good woman can ultimately change a man, redeem him, and save his life.

    Stand By Your Man - Dogmeat

    George Jones Mafia Murder Cocaine Psychosis Plot George Jones "I've been a BAD Boy"

    George Jones Murder Mafia Cocaine Mayhem

    George Jones | 1931-2013

    His Life Was a Country Song

    George Glenn Jones (September 12, 1931 – April 26, 2013) was an American country music singer known for his long list of hit records, his distinctive voice and phrasing, and his marriage to Tammy Wynette.
    For the last 20 years of his life, Jones was frequently referred to as the greatest living country singer.[1][2] Country music scholar Bill C. Malone wrote, "For the two or three minutes consumed by a song, Jones immerses himself so completely in its lyrics, and in the mood it conveys, that the listener can scarcely avoid becoming similarly involved." Waylon Jennings, in his song "It's Alright" expressed a common envy when he said, "If we all could sound like we wanted to, we'd all sound like George Jones."
    Throughout his long career, Jones made headlines often as much for tales of his drinking, stormy relationships with women, and violent rages as for his prolific career of making records and touring. His wild lifestyle led to Jones missing many performances, earning him the nickname "No Show Jones."[3] With the help of his fourth wife, Nancy, he was sober for more than the last 10 years of his life. Jones had more than 150 hits during his career, both as a solo artist and in duets with other artists. The shape of his nose and facial features gave Jones the nickname "The Possum."
    In August 2012, it was announced that at the conclusion of his 2013 tour, titled "The Grand Tour", Jones intended to retire to spend more time with his family.[4] However, Jones was hospitalized with fever and irregular blood pressure, and died on April 26, 2013 at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tennessee.
    George Jones at Tramps in Manhattan in 1992. He was also part of the first country concert at Madison Square Garden, in 1964. More Photos »

    George Jones, the definitive country singer of the last half-century, whose songs about heartbreak and hard drinking echoed his own turbulent life, died on Friday in Nashville. He was 81.

    An Appraisal: George Jones in Real Life and Real Time

    A former pop music critic recalls an encounter on a tour bus in 1977 with the country music star.
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    Mr. Jones appeared on the country charts for decades. More Photos »
    via Photofest
    Tammy Wynette and Mr. Jones in a photograph from the 1970s. They were married in 1969 and divorced in 1975. More Photos »
    Stephanie Chernikowski
    George Jones in 1981. More Photos »

    Readers’ Comments

    "Fortunately, he's left behind a huge body of work for us to appreciate. It is not a stretch to put him up there with Sinatra or Dylan."
    Harper, New York
    His publicists, Webster & Associates, said he died at a hospital after being admitted there on April 18 with fever and irregular blood pressure.
    Mr. Jones’s singing was universally respected and just as widely imitated. With a baritone voice that was as elastic as a steel-guitar string, he found vulnerability and doubt behind the cheerful drive of honky-tonk and brought suspense to every syllable, merging bluesy slides with the tight, quivering ornaments of Appalachian singing.
    In his most memorable songs, all the pleasures of a down-home Saturday night couldn’t free him from private pain. His up-tempo songs had undercurrents of solitude, and the ballads that became his specialty were suffused with stoic desolation. “When you’re onstage or recording, you put yourself in those stories,” he once said.
    Fans heard in those songs the strains of a life in which success and excess battled for decades. Mr. Jones — nicknamed Possum for his close-set eyes and pointed nose and later No-Show Jones for the concerts he missed during drinking and drug binges — bought, sold and traded dozens of houses and hundreds of cars; he earned millions of dollars and lost much of it to drug use, mismanagement and divorce settlements. Through it all, he kept touring and recording, singing mournful songs that continued to ring true.
    Mr. Jones was a presence on the country charts from the 1950s into the 21st century, and as early as the 1960s he was praised by listeners and fellow musicians as the greatest living country singer. He was never a crossover act; while country fans revered him, pop and rock radio stations ignored him. But by the 1980s, Mr. Jones had come to stand for country tradition. Country singers through the decades, fromGarth Brooksand Randy Travis to Toby Keith andTim McGraw, learned licks from Mr. Jones, who never bothered to wear a cowboy hat.
    “Not everybody needs to sound like a George Jones record,” Alan Jackson, the country singer and songwriter, once told an interviewer. “But that’s what I’ve always done, and I’m going to keep it that way — or try to.”
    George Glenn Jones was born with a broken arm in Saratoga, Tex., an oil-field town, on Sept. 12, 1931, to Clare and George Washington Jones. His father, a truck driver and pipe fitter, bought George his first guitar when he was 9, and with help from a Sunday school teacher he taught himself to play melodies and chords. As a teenager he sang on the streets, in Pentecostal revival services and in the honky-tonks in the Gulf Coast port of Beaumont. Bus drivers let him ride free if he sang. Soon he was appearing on radio shows, forging a style modeled on Lefty Frizzell, Roy Acuff andHank Williams.
    First Single
    Mr. Jones married Dorothy Bonvillion when he was 17, but divorced her before the birth of their daughter. He served in the Marines from 1950 to 1953, then signed to Starday Records, whose co-owner Pappy Daily became Mr. Jones’s producer and manager. Mr. Jones’s first single, “No Money in This Deal,” was released in 1954, the year he married his second wife, Shirley Corley. They had two sons before they divorced in 1968.
    “Why Baby Why,” released in 1955, became Mr. Jones’s first hit. During the 1950s he wrote or collaborated on many of his songs, including hits like"Just One More,""What Am I Worth” and “Color of the Blues,” though he later gave up songwriting. In the mid-'50s he had a brief fling with rockabilly, recording as Thumper Jones and as Hank Smith. But under his own name he was a country hit maker. He began singing at the Grand Ole Opry in 1956.
    He had already become a drinker."White Lightning,"a No. 1 country hit in 1959, required 83 takes because Mr. Jones was drinking through the session. On the road, playing one-night stands, he tore up hotel rooms and got into brawls. He also began missing shows because he was too drunk to perform.
    But onstage and on recordings, his career was advancing. In 1962 he recorded one of his signature songs, “She Thinks I Still Care,” which was nominated for a Grammy Award. Another of his most lasting hits, “The Race Is On,” appeared in 1964. He was part of the first country concert at Madison Square Garden, a four-show, 10-act package in 1964 that also included Ernest Tubb, Bill Monroe and Buck Owens. Each act was allotted two songs per show, but on the opening night Mr. Jones played five before he was carried offstage.
    In 1966, Mr. Jones tried to start a country theme park in Vidor, the East Texas suburb where he lived. Called the George Jones Rhythm Ranch, it was the first of many shaky business ventures. Mr. Jones gave only one performance. After singing, he disappeared for a month, rambling across Texas. His drinking had gotten worse. At one point his wife hid the keys to all his cars, so he drove his lawn mower into Beaumont to a liquor store — an incident he would later commemorate in a song and in music videos. They were divorced not long afterward.
    Mr. Jones had his next No. 1 country single in 1967 with “Walk Through This World With Me.” He moved to Nashville and opened a nightclub there, Possum Holler, which lasted a few months.
    He had met a rising country singer, Tammy Wynette, in 1966, and they fell in love while on tour. She was married at the time to Don Chapel, a songwriter whose material had appeared on both of their albums. One night in 1968, Mr. Jones recalled, Ms. Wynette and Mr. Chapel were arguing in their dining room when Mr. Jones arrived; he upended the dining room table and told Ms. Wynette he loved her. She took her three children and left with Mr. Jones.
    They were married in 1969 and settled in Lakeland, Fla. There, on the land around his plantation-style mansion, Mr. Jones built another country-themed park, the Old Plantation Music Park.
    Mr. Jones severed his connection with Mr. Daily and later maintained that he had not received proper royalties. In 1971 he signed a contract with Epic Records, which was also Ms. Wynette’s label, and the couple began recording duets produced by Billy Sherrill, whose elaborate arrangements helped reshape the sound of Nashville. Three of those duets — “We’re Gonna Hold On,” “Golden Ring” and “Near You” — were No. 1 country hits, an accomplishment made more poignant by the singers’ widely reported marital friction.
    “Mr. and Mrs. Country Music” was painted on their tour bus. But the marriage was falling apart, unable to withstand bitter quarrels and Mr. Jones’s drinking and amphetamine use. After one fight, he was put in a straitjacket and hospitalized for 10 days. The Lakeland music park was shut down.
    The couple divorced in 1975; the next year Mr. Jones released two albums, titled"The Battle"and “Alone Again.” But duets by Mr. Jones and Ms. Wynette continued to be released until 1980, the year they rejoined to make a new album,"Together Again,"which included the hit “Two Story House.” They would reunite to tour and record again in the mid-1990s. Mr. Jones grew increasingly erratic after the divorce, drinking heavily and losing weight. His singles slipped lower on the charts. His management bounced his band members’ paychecks. At times he would sing in a Donald Duck voice onstage. And he began using cocaine and brandishing a gun. In 1977 he fired at a friend’s car and was charged with attempted murder, but the charges were dropped.
    His nickname No-Show Jones gained national circulation as he missed more engagements than he kept. When he was scheduled to play a 1977 showcase at the Bottom Line in New York, he disappeared for three weeks instead. In 1979, he missed 54 concert dates. (Later, the license plates on his cars ran from “NOSHOW1” to “NOSHOW7.”)
    But as his troubles increased, so did his fame and his album sales. “I was country music’s national drunk and drug addict,” Mr. Jones wrote in his autobiography, “I Lived to Tell It All,” published in 1996.
    He had music industry fans outside country circles.James Taylorwrote “Bartender’s Blues” for him, and sang it with him as a duet. In 1979, on the album “My Very Special Guests,” Mr. Jones sang duets withWillie Nelson,Linda Ronstadt,Elvis CostelloandEmmylou Harris. But he missed many of the recording sessions, and had to add his vocal tracks later.
    Running From Debts
    By then Mr. Jones had moved to Florence, Ala., in part to get away from arrest warrants for nonpayment of child support to Ms. Wynette and other debts in Tennessee. In Florence, he had a girlfriend, Linda Welborn, from 1975 to 1981. When they broke up, she sued and won a divorce settlement under Alabama’s common-law marriage statutes.
    In 1979 Mr. Jones declared bankruptcy. His manager was arrested and charged with selling cocaine. That December, Mr. Jones was committed for 30 days to a drug and alcohol rehabilitation center. After his release, he went back to cocaine and whiskey.
    Yet he still had hits. “He Stopped Loving Her Today,” a song about a man whose love ends only when his life does, was released in April 1980 and reached No. 1 on the country charts, beginning Mr. Jones’s resurgence. The Country Music Association named it the song of the year, the award going to its songwriters, Bobby Braddock and Curly Putman, and the recording won the Grammy for best male country performance.
    With a renewed contract from Epic Records, Mr. Jones became a hit maker again, with No. 1 songs including “Still Doin’ Time” in 1981 and “I Always Get Lucky With You” in 1983. He made an album with Johnny Paycheck, a former member of his band, in 1980 and one withMerle Haggard in 1982; he recorded a single, “We Didn’t See a Thing,” withRay Charles in 1983. And in 1984 he released “Ladies’ Choice,” an album of duets withLoretta Lynn, Brenda Lee, Emmylou Harris and other female singers.
    In 1983 he married Nancy Sepulvado, who straightened out his business affairs and then Mr. Jones himself. He gave up cocaine and whiskey. The couple moved to East Texas, near Mr. Jones’s birthplace, and opened the Jones Country Music Park, which they operated for six years. In 1988 he changed labels again, to MCA, and soon moved to Franklin, Tenn.
    By then, younger, more telegenic singers had come along with vocal styles learned largely from Mr. Jones and Merle Haggard. Now treated as an elder statesman, Mr. Jones sang duets with some of his musical heirs, including Randy Travis and Alan Jackson. Garth Brooks, Vince Gill, Travis Tritt, Clint Black, Patty Loveless and other country stars joined Mr. Jones on the single “I Don’t Need Your Rocking Chair” in 1992. That same year he was named to the Country Music Hall of Fame.
    A Return With Wynette
    His 1992 album, “Walls Can Fall,” sold a half-million copies. He made a duet album, “The Bradley Barn Sessions,” with country singers like Trisha Yearwood and rock musicians likeMark Knopflerand Keith Richards. In 1994, he had triple bypass surgery.
    Mr. Jones rejoined Ms. Wynette to record an album, “One,"and to tour in 1994 and 1995, and in 1996 he released an album to coincide with the publication of his autobiography, giving it the same title, “I Lived to Tell It All.” He changed labels again, to Asylum Records, in 1998, the year Ms. Wynette died in her sleep at age 55.
    By this time, Mr. Jones was performing more than 150 nights a year. Then, on March 6, 1999, he was critically injured when his car hit the side of a bridge while he was changing a cassette tape. A half-empty bottle of vodka was found in the car; Mr. Jones was sentenced to undergo treatment.
    “Choices,"a song he released in 1999, won him a Grammy for best male country vocal. In it, he sang, “By an early age I found I liked drinkin'/Oh, and I never turned it down.”
    Mr. Jones, who lived in Franklin, Tenn., continued to tour and record into the 21st century. He was a guest vocalist on Top 30 country hits by Garth Brooks and Shooter Jennings, and he released both country and gospel albums in the early 2000s. In 2006 he and Mr. Haggard joined forces again for “Kicking Out the Footlights Again: Jones Sings Haggard, Haggard Sings Jones.” In 2008 he was honored by the Kennedy Center, and in 2012 he received a lifetime achievement Grammy Award.
    In addition to his wife, survivors include his sister, Helen Scroggins, and his children and grandchildren.
    In his last years, Mr. Jones found himself upholding a traditional sound that had largely disappeared from commercial country radio. “They just shut us off all together at one time,” he said in a 2012 conversation with the photographer Alan Mercer. “It’s not the right way to do these things. You just don’t take something as big as what we had and throw it away without regrets.
    “They don’t care about you as a person,” he added. “They don’t even know who I am in downtown Nashville.”

    This article has been revised to reflect the following correction:
    Correction: April 26, 2013
    An earlier version of this article misspelled the surname of Mr. Jones’s wife.  Her name is Nancy Sepulvedo, not Sepulveda. It also, in one instance, referred to Mr. Jones as Mr. George.
    Tammy Wynette Drug Overdose
    Uploaded on Jan 19, 2012
    Tammy Wynette Drug Overdose (FIRST lady of country music about to go to her grave--abusing anesthetics (before Michael Jackson made it cool)...and slamming Hillary Clinton'S outrageous slander--what Burt Reynolds did to get the two first ladies "together again"

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    Tammy Wynette Drug Overdose (FIRST lady of country music about to go to her grave--abusing anesthetics (before Michael Jackson made it cool)...and slamming Hillary Clinton'S outrageous slander--what Burt Reynolds did to get the two first ladies "together again"
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