Underground Album is Coe's follow-up to his 1978 album Nothing Sacred. The album was generally criticized as being profane, racist, and crude.
David Allan Coe (born September 6, 1939) is an American singer. His biggest hits were "Mona Lisa Lost Her Smile", "The Ride", "You Never Even Called Me by My Name", "She Used to Love Me a Lot", and "Longhaired Redneck". His most popular songs are the number-one hits "Would You Lay With Me (In a Field of Stone)" and "Take This Job and Shove It". The latter inspired the movie of the same name.
This song is by David Allan Coe and appears on the album Son of the South (1986).
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F They used to tell me Ride 'Em Cowboy Don't let 'em throw you down. A E You can't make no money if you hit the ground. F They just said, Ride 'Em Cowboy Don't let 'em throw you down. A E You're the toughest cowboy in town. A B7 E Well I've always been the Rhinestone Cowboy, A B7 E I don't care what Glen Campbell has to say. B7 What am I supposed to do? E Midnight was the champion.
Travelin' with the rodeo That's the only life I've ever known It started in new mexico Must've been a hundred years ago I used to be the best they say Ridin' young wild horses for my pay Now I'm much too old it seems I only ride wild horses in my dreams (chorus) They used to tell me, ride
Download PDF. David Allan Coe - Ride 'em Cowboy lyrics. They use to tell me, ride 'em cowboy don't let 'em throw you down You can't make no money if you hit the ground They say, ride 'em cowboy don't let 'em throw you down You're the toughest cowboy in town. I have always been a traveling cowboy But now there's no place left to go What in I supposed to do Seems I'm left out in the cold. More "Truckin' Outlaw" Album Lyrics. White Line Fever lyrics.