This month’s pinup is another Gil Elvgren classic — “Something New,” featuring a lovely lass in a delightful cowgirl outfit.
Episode 5 of Church of the Hollywood B Cowboy, starring John Mack Flanagan: Have a question or comment about this episode? Get in touch with John Mack Flanagan!
John Mack Flanagan presents Episode 4 of Church of the Hollywood B Cowboy: Questions? Comments? Contact John Mack Flanagan!
Well, what are the odds? Our pinup for this month is a bubbly gal drawn by Jerry Thompson (a/k/a T.N. Thompson) that was part of the Shaw-Barton Calendar Company’s offering in 1955. The bonus? It just so happens that the dates on the November 1955 calendar correspond exactly to November 2016! IMAGE CREDIT: “Ready To Throw… Continue reading This Month’s Pinup Girl
The first episode of John Mack Flanagan’s Church of the Hollywood B Cowboy. Send a message to John Mack Flanagan:
The Church of the Hollywood B Cowboy is a loving salute to the men and women who created those one-hour movies so popular in the ’30s and ’40s. Gene Autry, Roy Rogers, Tex Ritter … they’re all here with a focus on those long ago days. Your podcast podner, John Mack Flanagan — who was… Continue reading The Church of the Hollywood B Cowboy (Volume 1)
A USGS map of the greater Banta area from a couple of years ago…
Around about the same time that he was working on becoming one of the greatest legends in American music history, Willie Nelson was also gainfully employed behind the microphone as a disc jockey for several Country radio stations, spinning records during the day, then singing his own tunes at night. As recounted in his must-read… Continue reading Willie Nelson, Disc Jockey
Just added to the KWPX Cowpoke Corral of Country Classics is the 1959 recording of “Gotta Travel On” by local legends Rose and Cal Maddox, backed by the fabulous Black Jack Wayne Band. Rose and Cal are part of the Alabama-born, Modesto-based Maddox Brothers & Rose, known far and wide as “The Most Colorful Hillbilly Band… Continue reading New On The Cowpoke: “Gotta Travel On”
Freeman Elliott’s “Now … Keep Your Eyes On The Rope.”