Jackson Ain't A Very Big Town Song Lyrics and Chords

 

Jackson Ain't A Very Big Town Song Lyrics and Chords by Tammy Wynette

 

Jackson Ain't A Very Big Town
 
Recorded by Tammy Wynette  
A/A TIME 
Written by
Vic McAlpin
 
C 
Tonight at nine we get  
F 
married
 
Friends all  
C 
say it's a shame and dis
G7 
grace
 
That he's  
F 
loved every  
C 
woman in  
F 
Jackson
 
But  
G7 
Jackson ain't a very big  
C 
place
 
Tomorrow we'll go  
F 
walking
 
I'll  
C 
count each one with a tear on her  
G7 
face
 
Then I'll  
F 
know just how  
C 
many think I'm  
F 
lucky
 
Cause  
G7 
Jackson ain't a very big  
C 
place
 
Yes  
F 
Jackson is a  
G7 
mighty small  
C 
town
 
Where gossip and  
D7 
rumors go  
G7 
round
 
But the  
C 
gossips are the ones he turned  
F 
down
 
And  
G7 
Jackson ain't a very big  
C 
town
repeat #3

 

FAQ

 

Who sang the the song Jackson Ain't A Very Big Town?
- The song Jackson Ain't A Very Big Town was sang by Tammy Wynette.

 

Who is Tammy Wynette?
- Tammy Wynette (born Virginia Wynette Pugh May 5, 1942 - April 6, 1998) was an American country music singer-songwriter and musician and was one of country music's best-known artists and biggest-selling female singers.
Wynette was called the "First Lady of Country Music", and her best-known song, "Stand by Your Man", is one of the best-selling hit singles by a woman in the history of country music. Many of her hits dealt with themes of loneliness, divorce, and the difficulties of life and relationships. During the late 1960s and early 1970s, Wynette charted 20 number-one songs on the Billboard Country Chart. Along with Loretta Lynn, Lynn Anderson, and Dolly Parton, she is credited with having defined the role of women in country music during the 1970s.
Wynette's marriage to country music singer George Jones in 1969 created a country music "couple", following the earlier success of Johnny Cash and June Carter Cash. Though they divorced in 1975, the couple recorded a sequence of albums and singles together that hit the charts throughout the 1970s and early 1980s.

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