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Dre ft. Akon, Snoop Dogg and T. It was Tanqueray, Grand Marnier, and Campari. It was too damn strong, even for me. Betcha never thought you'd see me say sumpin' like that, right?

And for a couple of reasons, Radney Foster seemed like a somewhat countrified version of Marshall Crenshaw. And, by the way, shouldn't that be R O dney F A ster? Whoever heard of a "Radney" before? It's almost like his parents couldn't decide on Rodney or Randy so they split the difference.

This was a close contest for me to decide on, but like Doc Cherdo said above, I think the song benefited from Rodney Faster's slightly more ragged edge, so I'll park my vote with him. No kidding. But I was young and dumb and didn't know any better. So were a bunch of other people evidenced by the quantity of extremely drunk people still there when we arrived. No, I didn't think there was a drink too strong for you.

Just goes to show I've found that people in the south name their kids funny names. I've met a lot of people with a double name like that.

I worked with a guy named Waymon. What kind of name is that??? But, it seems to happen more than you'd think once you cross that Mason Dixon Line. That's amazing there was a date 2. I like the Kinley's version a little better. This is a tough one, and not just because of the country guitar tuning.

It's a good song, and both versions have appeal. I've never heard either version, but the Foster version was less country a plus for me and less slickly produced sometimes good, sometimes not.

The Kinley version was a lot slicker, but a little more countrified a minus. Plus they were cute as a bug's ear and eye candy never hurts. But in the end, I always disregard the video and judge based on the song, so the "rougher" and more mainstream sound of Foster's version gets my vote.

I'm glad you enjoyed this one LC. I really like both versions, so voting on this one won't be easy for me. Hi Robin, And thus, despite your vomiting prowess, he became your first boyfriend. Love conquers all, including puke : Always wondered why Country singers sound alike.

I can handle small doses of Country music. My choice is for the ladies. Take care, Robin. Gary :. I did have some vomiting prowess. Might have been the only prowess I had going for me back then : I will mark you down for The Kinleys. Oh I have been there, more than once I'm afraid and thankfully all worked out.

This guy obviously liked you and even if it didn't work out in the end, he knew enough to give you a second chance and get to know you. I have to go with the Kinley's. I like the vocals better-they seem stronger to me even though it is more country.

My preference is the first one, Radney Foster. I love country!! I like a song that tells a story. Once a guy sees you at your worst he's either in or out, lol. Gotta get better from there! Radney is a excellent songwriter, and pretty decent singer. I think I always like him in a duet. This was a good song for him to sing. But, for some reason I hear this as a chick song, and liked the Kinleys quite a bit for their slightly softer sounds.

I'll give the girls my vote. I guess that's right and maybe for the best , because if he can take you at your worst If he can't, it's best that he bail. I've not heard of these artists before. Thanks for introducing them to me. Though I'm not a country music fan, that's the one I liked best. Since I don't know who you're voting for here, I'm just not counting you for either side.

Glad you liked the song! Love this song, Robin! Francis, archi- tects, of London, at a cost of 13s. The gallery which 36 WORFIELD blocked np the west end was taken down, the plaster which hid the wooden ceilings was scraped off and the woodwork exposed. Other obstructions which marred the design of the builders were removed, and the primary meaning and beauty of the building displayed.

The whole of the chancel windows were taken out and replaced with new? The floor of the chancel was laid with encaustic tiles ; handsome oak stalls and a massive communion rail were erected. The old deal and box-like pews gave way to others, open and of oak, with panelled backs and ends of geometrical tracery. A new four- light window was introduced at the west end, filled with painted glass, representing the Four Acts of Mercy, presented by Mr.

Peter Joynson, as a memorial to his parents, formerly of. The south-west window, depicting the Day of Judgment, was placed there in memory of T. Vickers and his wife, by his daughter Marianne. The north-west represents the anointing of the feet of Christ, the woman touching the hem of His garment, and the appear- ance of Christ to Mary in the garden after the resurrection.

The subjects of tbe remaining ones are, the parable of the talents, the good Samaritan a memorial to Joseph Thomas Parkes, Esq. There is also one painted by the late artist, Mr. Evans, representing the angel at the tomb of our Lord, and the journey to Emmaus, a memorial of the Ven. Archdeacon Vickers of Salop , by his wife. All these windows, with the exception of the last, were executed by Alexander Gibbs, Esq.

The pulpit, which is made of oak, and most elaborately carved, stands upon a stone pedestal, also beautifully carved ; it is composed of red Mansfield stone, polished Devonshire marble, Caen, and other stones. The reading desk and lectein are also of richly carved oak, and were the gifts of W.

Davenport, Esq. Hs also almost rebuilt the chan- cel, which has a five-light and seven other side windows, painted by Mr. Mary's Chantry. They were removed in to the west end of that aisle, and stripped of the wood work screens which gave a "dim religious light " to the gilt and coloured effigies within. One part was taken and cut down to screen the chancel from the nave, where it now stands ; the other to perform similar duty for the vestry, which was removed from near the Bromley monuments by the chancel to an opening in the tower at the west end of the south aisle.

Formerly, a similar open wood screen, described as a very beaiitiful one of oak, stood at tbe east end of the south aisle, in front of St. Nicholas's Chapel. This, it seems pretty clear, was sold by the churchwardens to Mr. Bowen, a house-painter, in Shrewsbury, who decorated his dining- room with it, where it was discovered by the vicar of Atcham, who purchased it to adorn his church. As some doubt has been cast upon this statement, made elsewhere, I may quote a passage from a letter of the patron of the living which appeared in the Wellington Journal, during the dispute.

Mr, Davenport says: "It was sold a thousand pities of course before my time " Kelly's Directory too, for , repeating a statement made in , in speaking of Atcham Church, says : " The nave and church of St. Eata Atcham are separated by a screen of beautiful tracery, brought from the church of Worfield.

Eata" may be induced to make restitution ; that it may again be placed in its original position, and that the present screens may again become a protection to these beautiful monuments.

Davenport, in the letter quoted, remarks: "we decided to remove them because we thought it more in accordance with 19th century ideas to consider the living rather than the dead, and to shift them being stone, and consequently not likely to suffer from catarrh in any shape or form to their present position, and by so doing enable the poor school children who formerly sat in the corner now complained of as too damp and dark for the monuments to come to the front and take part in the services, and I feel certain that my Bromley ancestors, if really worthy of the epitaphs written upon the tablets to their memory, would rejoice in the change could they see what has been done.

The kneeling figures at the foot of Sir Edward Bromley's monument have been mutilated. Some have been decapitated, some have lost, not only their heads, but their limbs, whilst others are uudihtinguisbable as figures.

These monuments are worth preserv- ing, and worthy of all care being taken of them. The tracery at the beck of the figures of? Abcve the inscription is a shield bearing a cross, supported on each side by ornamental scroll work.

Over an arch rising above, and at the two corners, are family shields and arms ; there is also a central shield above the entablature, surmounted by a figure.

Near the base of the right hand pillar, between that and the square tablet containing the inscription, is a well-sculptured group of emblems of mortality, consisting of a skull, a spade, and a mat- tock. On the corresponding, or left side, is an inverted torch, nud ornamental work.

The whole extends up the wall to a considerable height The little capitals of the pillars still show the gold, and some traces of coloiu- in the folds of the garments of the figures are visible.

It has a canopy, richly carved, supported by white and black marble pillars, the latter of which have been polished. Departed this life the 19th of November, , Aged They Had betweene them Tenne children, sixe sonnes : 4 Davghters. Anno Dame Maragaret his wife according to his will did dedi- cate This monument to his memory. Seeing that these distinguished persons were not buried in the church, it matters little what position within their monuments occupy; and it would have been well if intramural burials had been less encouraged by the authorities, nothing being more deleterious than the gases given off during decomposition.

I have copies of the whole of the inscriptions of the monumental tablets, slabs, hatchments, etc. No one seems to know anything of the sarcopbugiis or stone coffin which lies unteuanted outside the church door.

LD be n harder niul more durable stone than any quarried in the "Worfe Valley, or tbnn that from Alveley, used in the construction of tbe Church and National Schools. I scarcely think it is a "freestone," if so, it must have come from a considerable distance. That oft quoted authority, "the oldest inhabitant," is totally ignorant concerning it ; even tradition itself is silent.

One would have thought that the " ancient men," who seem to have been summoned in times past to decide most doubtful questions, would have traced its connection to the legendary chief who is supposed to have fought and fell at Hallon Ford : it would, at any rate, have been as apposite as the Tenterden Steeple and Goodwin Sands solution. As ancient as this mysterious relic, I suppose, is the old yew tree, near the lich-gate, on the other side of the graveyard.

Its trunk is singularly marked by new shoots, which give it almost the appearance of a Norman column. Much cannot be said in favour of the taste which dictated theclose clipping of the top into a cone.

Looking at the seat surrounding it, one is led to reflect how many " Fathers of the Hamlets" sat there before they were "gathered to their fathers," and went to "swell the mouldering heap," which in course of ages has risen so high above the basement line of the church and the road. Evidences of the strong attachments the parishioners have for lost kindred is pleasingly evidenced by the well-kept graves, the neat headstones and other mural memorials one sees, no less than by floral decorations renewed, again, and again.

For the reason just stated I am prevented going into further detail ; otherwise there are borne really artistic designs in various coloured marbles worthy of notice. Formerly the clergy appear to have combined the offices of pastor and schoolmaster. In the 16th century notices occur of payments, sometimes to the vicar, and at others to tbe schoolmaster ; also with regard to the schoolhouse. In , July 16th, thiTe is an entry of the burial of Mr.

Armiger Edes, of Hallon, schoolmaster of Worfield, curate of Badger. Then came a long period when the schoo', having degenerated into a mere village school, practically answered the pur- pose of an Elementary School, until the present excellent National Schools were built and opened.

The school building was in the village street, adjacent to the church gate, with play-ground behind, which has been lately taken into the churchyard. Ihe house is an interesting old timbered building now a club room for men and boys with open roof. There are evident signs of an upper story, intended doubtless for the master's rooms, but he must have been content with very limited accommoda- tion, and lived probably in single blessedness.

In bold Latin characters, in red, is the following on one of the beams : Mens sana in corpore snno. A sane mind in a sound body. The original endowment of Lloyd and Parker's school was insignificant ; four cottages, a small field at Worfield, and a croft at Quatfoid.

These possessions have been sold, and the proceeds of this and of the much more valuable Brierley Charity amalgamated with it, are now invested in Consols. After the establishment of Parochial Schools, the Grammar School had a flourishing time, particularly under the direction of Mr. Isaac Iloppett, who was master from to J The build- ng however was inconvenient, and the master, who took boarders in his house, had to live at one time nearly 2 miles from the scene of his daily labour.

Iloppett died in harness, and there is a cross erected to his memory, by his pupils and friends, at the top of the churchyard, and overlooking the spot where he lived so beloved and worked so hard. The operation of the Endowed Schools Act presently pnt a new aspect upon affairs.

Things were long unsettled, and but lor the firmness of one or two of the trustees, well nigh the whole of the funds belonging to the Parish of Worfield would have been diverted to the establishment of one large school, probably at or very near Bridgnorth.

This danger over, the scheme of the Endowed School Commissioners was adopted, the various charities were " united," and the income shared between the poor, the Elementary School, and the Grammar School. It then became uecsssary to provide suitable buildings and grounds for the last mentioned : to this end the governors purchased 42 WOT?

FT FT, T s property nt Rough ton, 5 acres in extent, with a house thereon to which school rooms and dormitories were added, so as to give accom- modation to some 30 or 40 pupils. In its new position the school was opened in , under the present headmaster, the Kev. There are usually as many boarders as the house will hold, and the day boys come from various places within a circle of some 6 or 7 miles radius, Among other noticeable features of Worfield are its mills.

At the Norman Conquest, or at any rate when King William's Census takers went round, there were three mills, they tell us, the value of which was equal to a ninth of the annual value of the whole manor. Older therefore than the chutch is Worfield mill.

It has been renew ed, of course, again and again, but for eight hundred years have its monotonous clack and its low and continuous crunching sounds been heard along the pleasant valley of the Worfe.

I suppose the inhabitants of the village, whose gardens come down close to the river, are so accustomed to the sounds that they do not hear them. The water of the Worfe, in order to take the broad pair of whet-Is breast high, is husbanded a little, into a small lakelet, which extends back to the old vicarage. It forms a famous fishery above the weir ; and when the clatter of the works is temporarily stuyed, the rush and play of the waters escaping by the sparkling and foaming weirs have a very pleasant sound.

What a succession of millers there must have been during the eight past centuries. I wonder whether all these grinders of their neighbour's batches were as blithe and hule as the one King Hal knighted, or as the one which Charles Macktiy immor- talised in the following lines : " There dwelt a miller hale and bold, Beside the river Dee, I!

There were formerly two mills, Wor field Mill and Kowley Mill, near together ; and the Terrier previously quoted, says : " The Vicar hath also from the 2 Corne miles a pecke of corn a peece for the week by p'scription. One vicar, Sir John Walker, Son of John Walker, of Roughton, and fifth in descent from John Walker, of Rindleford, in , it is said "obtained a license from the lord of the manor, to fish in the river Worfe, between the Vicarage and Rowley Mill, for 2d.

Worfield has two well kept Inns : the Davenport Arms, in the village, and the Wheel, generally called 'The Wheel o' Worvill," just outside, on the Wolverhampton road. Both, in the summer time, are patronised by visitors, who come to see the church, or to fish either in the Worfe or one of its tributaries.

At the former hostel is held the annual Court leet dinner. This custom of a dinner has outlived the others. These customs bore the appearance of self rule, whilst lacking the reality, and, as improved forms of government grew up, it became a farce, a nuisance, a sort of "poke-your-nose-into everybody's-business Club. But I am told there has been a jury sworn, or will be, and that another meeting will be held next May, if so, once more gentlemen may meet in solemn conclave, drink a few toasts, crack a few jokes, and make merry over 'Leet Aales.

There is scarcely one of these townships but has sufficient material connected with it such as might profitably be worked up into a book as large as this is proposed to be.

How then to condense and compress it into a shilling volume is the difficulty. The best way of treating them will be, probably, to take them alphabetically, as enum- erated above. It adjoins the undulating and well-wooded estate of Badger, to which it was in early times attached ; Both now belong to the same owner, Col.

The same feudal lords held both by sergeaiitry, the service being that the tenant kept the forest of Shirlot, then a royal chase for deer. Philip Fitz Stephens held it from to , after him his son and grandson ; the latter held it from to Some interruption in the tenure probably then occurred, as indicated by a charter of Henry II.

This family of stran- gers seem to have considered that they had got a good thing, and made themselves at home here ; for in Philip de Strange paid to the king ten marks " that he might hold Acklington, a member of Wor- field, at a fee farm rent of 60s. At what precise period the Eykyns came into possession of their property at Ackleton, I have no facts to show, neither do the family themselves appear to know ; their opinion is, however, that their ancestors held it direct from the king, and that they shared in the privileges usually allotted to favoured tenants of the Crown ; and that this was at a period anterior to the reign of Edward III.

One of these charters run thus : " Whereas llichard Eakin of Ackleton, in the parish of Worfield, makes oath that notwithstanding his lands in the said parish are all antient demesne lands for which he ought not to be returned to serve on juries, being freed and exempted by an antient charter made in the time of K.

Ill, and produced here in court, yet he is still returned by the sheriffs of the county to serve on juries both at Assizes and Sessions, contrary to the said Charter. It is ordered by the Court that the Sheriff of this county and all succeeding Sheriffs do for ye future forbear to return ye said Kichd. Eakin to serve on any jury for the said lands he holds in the said parish as antient demesne, and that his name be forthwith put out of the freeholder books. The cause of exemption, too, may no longer exist ; but what that cause was is not stated.

We can imagine the exemption to have been in consequence of some offices conferred in connection with a Royal chase, either of Shirlot or of Morfe, but most probably the former, which required the undivided attention of those on whom the privilege was conferred.

At a " presentment of the minister and chuich ward ens, together with four aunicient men of the said parish, made and duly served at the visitation holden at Penn, September, A.

If they parted with a portion of their land, it was in a friendly exchange with a neighbour. The Eykyn and the Stubbs families, the former the oldest in the district, and the latter claiming royal descent, were at one time intimate, and an exchange of lands took place between them.

Richard Eykyu's fields at. Ackleton is known as " Stubb's Leason " or Leasow. The name is rather an unusual one, and in old documents is found spelt in different ways, as Ekins, Eakin, Eaknige, F.

Eaken, Eyken, and Eykyn, as now. Not that they are indifferent on the subject ; on the contrary, they cherish the sentiment of home and of honour, and not less those symbols of gentility which combine to form the family shield.

The feeling is a natural one ; for as the flush on a maiden's cheek is at once the sign of health and a cause of beauty, so heraldic honours, pedigrees, and charters made to ancestors, are not mere ornaments, but proofs positive of usefulness and of recognised merit, stimulating modern representatives to act their part and discharge their duties as best befits the character of those gone before.

The Eykyns of past ages were of course office holders in Courts, commissions, and as witnesses of deeds and char- ters, as constables when the word constable carried with it a higher signification than now and also churchwardens.

The present Mr. Eykyn has filled the latter office for more than 20 years, I believe. I have frequently come across the name in connection with various honourable offices, usually allotted to those enjoying superiority of birth or distinguished by the privilege antiquity confers.

It is to be regretted, perhaps, that no remains of the old homes of this ancient family are left. They have thiee mansions pleasingly situated and surrounded by ornamental grounds ; two are in possession of very respectable tenants at about a stone's throw from each other, but neither seems to present traces of the homes of the ancestors of the family. The principal inhabitants, in addition to the Eykyns , are Mr. Wilson, who carries on a large malting business, wetting about sacks weekly.

Wilson has bored into the red sandstone rock and obtained an excellent supply of good water on the spot; and has a large brewery at Bridgnorth, where he has formed an artesian well in the rock, the water of which has been tested, and proved highly valuable. Piper, gentleman farmer : and Mr. In addition to these there are others living in genteel looking houses, and scattered cottages, on the summit and sides of high ground on which Ackleton stands.

There is a post office, a beerhouse, a wheelwright's yard and smithy here. Ackleton is two miles North-east of the village of Worfield. It belongs to the Ludlow Division, but its neighbour, Badger, for par- liamentary purposes, is in the Shifnal or Newport Division. Etymology of the name Old families The Ousleys and Hardwickee. PX HE name of this Township, like the last, is variously spelt, both in ancient and modern writings.

It is three miles and a half distant from Ackleton, and one and a half miles from Worfield village. It is one of four on the South-west side of the parish having names terminating in cot or cote. There are ten or a dozen others in the agricultural parts of Shropshire where the word cote is still in use, denoting a shed or shelter for sheep or cattle. Alscote is still a pastoral bit of land, of about acres ; and is chiefly the property of W.

Foster, Esq. It lies on the high ground on the right bank of the Worf, near the Wellington and Bridgnorth road. On entering it from the latter point the visitor will not fail to notice an old house having about it a look of the "olden time. It is believed to have been bxiilt by one of the Ousleys, an old Shropshire family ; but of whose members in connection with Alscote I have learnt little. At what time the Ousleys built Alscote House, or how long the family continued to reside there, are questions not easy to deter- mine.

That the building was intended to be durable, and in some measure ornamental, is evident from its substantial masonry, and the care and taste displayed in its construction. It has white stone mullioned windows ; dark red-sandstone corners to the brick walls, and string-courses also of red sandstone.

The old front door, studdied with rough nails, remains. After the fashion of old houses, a massive chimney rises in the centre, then divides above the roof into four stacks or flues, which again unite at the top. Retrieved April 10, Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved December 13, Another Way to Go. The Kinleys. Heather Kinley Jennifer Kinley.

Keith Urban singles. Hidden categories: Pages using infobox song with unknown parameters Articles with hAudio microformats Singlechart usages for Billboardcountrysongs Singlechart called without song Singlechart usages for Canada Singlechart usages for Billboardhot Namespaces Article Talk.

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Music video by Radney Foster performing Nobody Wins. (C) Arista Records LLC lemnterszantfibtipa.celcountmentingtorchahardtirantifimost.co

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  1. Label: Arista Austin - ASCD • Format: CD Minimax, Single, Promo • Country: US • Genre: Rock, Folk, World, & Country • Style: Country Rock Radney Foster With Abra Moore - I'm In (, CD) | Discogs.
  2. Radney Muckleroy Foster (born July 20, ) is an American country music singer-songwriter, musician and music lemnterszantfibtipa.celcountmentingtorchahardtirantifimost.colly a songwriter in Nashville, Tennessee, Foster made his recording debut as part of the Foster & Lloyd duo, recording three studio albums and with nine singles on the country charts.. Foster began his solo career in and his album Del Rio, TX produced four.
  3. In between, we find Foster learning to give love another chance with the breezy "I'm In" (boasting a sweet counterpoint by Deana Carter soundalike Abra Moore), then happily in love on the deceptively somber sounding "Raining On Sunday" (featuring tight harmonies by Hootie & the Blowfish's Darius Rucker on the chorus)/5(20).
  4. Credits publisher: ©Universal Music Publishing Group writers: Georgia L. Middleman, Radney M. Foster release date: genres: Pop Folk, World, & Country.
  5. In , country music duo The Kinleys recorded a version of "I'm In" for the album II, released in via Epic lemnterszantfibtipa.celcountmentingtorchahardtirantifimost.co co-produced The Kinleys' version of the song, and five other tracks on the album. Critical reception. Country Standard Time critic Jeffrey B. Remz, in his review of II, said that The Kinleys' rendition was "radio friendly" and that the duo "strip[s]" the song "from Genre: Country.
  6. Radney Foster - See What You Want To See - Cd lemnterszantfibtipa.celcountmentingtorchahardtirantifimost.co When a musician really means it you feel it from the moment the laser hits the disc. On his first release in four years, Radney Foster means it. An aching musical ambition and a fearless introspection drives the best cuts on this, his most adventurous and most rock-influenced effort/5(20).
  7. This was originally recorded by Radney Foster on his album See What You Want to See as a duet with the California singer-songwriter Abra Moore. Urban told Roughstock that he "heard and loved" the album when he was recording Golden Road and "it's full of great songs." He added that this song "is on that album, but so is 'Raining on Sunday' which I cut back then, and so is 'Godspeed (Sweet.
  8. Co- songwriter Radney Foster's original version with Abra Moore is still my favorite, though CD is sadly now out of print. Thankfully, it can still be bought digitally. Jane August 20,

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