Don’t This Road Look Rough And Rocky Song Lyrics and Chords

 

Don’t This Road Look Rough And Rocky Song Lyrics and Chords by Earl Scruggs and Lester Flatt

 

[chordpress float=”none” format=”yes” hbnotation=”no” interactive=”no” transpose=”0″]Don’t This Road Look Rough And Rocky
Written and recorded by Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs

[G]Darling I have [C]come to tell [G]you
Though it almost breaks my [D7]heart
[G]But before the [C]morning [G]darling
[D7]We’ll be many miles [G]apart
[C]Don’t this road look rough and [G]rocky
Don’t that sea look wide and [D7]deep
[G]Don’t my baby [C]look the [G]sweetest
[D7]When she’s in my arms [G]asleep
Can’t you hear the [C]night birds [G]crying
Far across the deep blue [D7]sea
[G]While those others [C]you are [G]thinking
[D7]Won’t you sometimes think of [G]me
Repeat #2
One more kiss [C]before I [G]leave you
One more kiss before we [D7]part
[G]You have caused me [C]lots of [G]trouble
[D7]Darling you have broke my [G]heart
Repeat #2[/chordpress]

 

FAQ

 

Who sang the the song Don’t This Road Look Rough And Rocky?
– The song Don’t This Road Look Rough And Rocky was sang by Earl Scruggs and Lester Flatt.

 

Who is Earl Scruggs and Lester Flatt?
– Flatt & Scruggs and the Foggy Mountain Boys was an American bluegrass band. The band was founded by guitarist Lester Flatt and banjo player Earl Scruggs and is viewed by music historians as one of the premier bluegrass groups in the history of the genre. The band was originally formed in 1948 by Flatt, who had been a member of Bill Monroe’s bluegrass band. Flatt brought Scruggs with him shortly after leaving Monroe.Flatt and Scruggs and The Foggy Mountain Boys (in various forms and line-ups) recorded and performed together until 1969. The Foggy Mountain Boys are seen as one of the landmark bands in bluegrass music. Although it featured various casts, during the years of The Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs Grand Ole Opry Show, notably sponsored by grain and flour producer Martha White, the band showcased fiddle player Paul Warren, a master player in both the old-time and bluegrass fiddling styles, whose technique reflected all qualitative aspects of ‘the bluegrass breakdown’ and fast bowing style dobro player Uncle Josh Graves, an innovator of the advanced playing style of the instrument now used in the genre, stand-up bass player Cousin Jake Tullock, and mandolinist Curly Seckler.

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