A Father’s Record Player: 100 songs my son needs to hear: Part One

It was a list [Johnny Cash] made for me, so ulimately it was my list, but it was a list of 100 essential songs that he made for me when I was 18 years old and he gave it to me and said, ‘This is your education’ and it was.

-Roseanne Cash

Music is everywhere and found in every culture past and present. Music, like poetry, can help you cope through life’s struggles, relish in the joys, and inspire you above the highest mountains. Some of the songs listed, directly correlate to fatherhood, some are lyrically as deep as the oceans, some are epic anthems that can rouse even the most apathetic to action, some are composition masterpieces, and some..well…they just rock. There will be songs that didn’t make the list because they don’t exist yet or I haven’t heard them. Perhaps my son and I will discover them together. I hope so.

Songs 1-50 (They ain’t in order, so don’t get your panties in a bundle)

Building a Family: Mark Isham

This movie epitomizes the idea of reconciliation and when I first saw it, I was mesmerized by the light and driving melody of Mark Isham. The movie introduced me to one of my now favorite composers. This song is the one I want to play when I finish building my house.

Fire and Rain: James Taylor

The first time I heard this song, I was in my parent’s bedroom listening to Roger Whitaker cover this song. I was mesmerized by the imagery and the melody. It is moody and introspective, chronicling James Taylor’s life through mental institutions, drug addiction, shock therapy, and the suicide of a close friend. And yet, at the end the hope of life comes through like the sunny days he sings of.

I walked out this morning and I wrote down this song, I just can’t remember who to send it to

All along the Watchtower: Jimi Hendrix

When you cover a Bob Dylan song and he starts playing it the way you covered it, you are good. Jimi Hendrix turned an already great song by Dylan into a iconic song of the 60’s and the Vietnam War with wailing guitar solos and yearning vocals.

No reason to get excited, the thief he kindly spoke, there are many here among us who think life is but a joke. So let us not talk falsely now, the hour is getting late.

Bohemian Rhapsody: Queen

If you have ever been on a high school bus for any length of time with the kids who wear vintage black rock shirts, you have heard an impromptu version of this song. Beyond that, it is rock opera at it’s best, swelling guitars, tempo changes, and some of the best vocals ever heard on this side of eternity. It tells a story, sings a song, and you still feel like a man after singing it.

Too late, my time has come Sends shivers down my spine, body’s aching all the time Goodbye, ev’rybody, I’ve got to go Gotta leave you all behind and face the truth

Soulful Strut: The Young/Holt Unlimited

These guys formed an instrumental, jazz group performing in Chicago in the late 60’s and early 70’s. This song was actually a backing track for another song and it earned them a gold record. After a long day of work, when your winding down, this song gives you a final pep in your step to get you feeling good when you walk out the door.

The Funeral: Band of Horses

Haunting and anthemic, one can’t help but listen to this song over and over. And on the surface, it’s about a man whose dog has died. It captures the longing and past memories with it’s sweeping guitars and prominent vocals. There are many good songs by this band, this one is a good culmination of what Band of Horses is and gives a glimpse of what they will become.

Really too late to call, so we wait for Morning to wake you; it’s all we got To know me as hardly golden Is to know me all wrong, they were

At every occasion I’ll be ready for a funeral

Cat’s in the Cradle: Harry Chapin

Every father should listen to this song as a warning about what can happen when a father doesn’t spend active time engaging with his son. Perhaps if I get obsessed in my work, if my son knows this song he can simply remind me that the Cat’s in the Cradle and I can realize that the work I do is important, but my son is more.

My child arrived just the other day, He came to the world in the usual way. But there were planes to catch, and bills to pay, He learned to walk while I was away. And he was talkin’ ‘fore I knew it, and as he grew, He’d say “I’m gonna be like you, yeah, you know I’m gonna be like you.

Escape! : Phillip Glass

Phillip Glass is, I believe, one of the great minimalist composers of our time. Most of his works focus on a simple theme, usually fleshed out through a light piano driven melody. He has done great things for cinema, providing backdrops for intense movies such as Koyaanisqati, The Illusionist, and The Truman Show. Oh, and though this song is from the Hours soundtrack, I still haven’t seen the movie. Thank you Pandora.

Sunday Bloody Sunday: U2

To be honest, I am not that big a fan of U2, simply because some of their songs are sometimes too over-the-top, but this song from their 1982 release, WAR, hit the nail in terms of composition and political significance. It was written as a dual meaning, considering both Ireland’s Bloody Sunday (1972) and the biblical account of Christ’s crucifixion. I have heard this performed by numerous artists, and in terms of becoming a classic, this would be one I highly recommend.

Broken bottles under children’s feet Bodies strewn across the dead end street But I won’t heed the battle call It puts my back up Puts my back up against the wall Sunday, Bloody Sunday

Freebird: Lynryd Skynyrd

I’m from the South. If you don’t know this song, you can’t live here. Arguably one of the best dual guitar solos of all time, bar none. Truck stop workers to professors of philosophy should be able to see the beauty of two men sync their guitars in rad fast playing action.

If I leave here tomorrow Would you still remember me? For I must be traveling on, now, ‘Cause there’s too many places I’ve got to see. But, if I stayed here with you, girl, Things just couldn’t be the same. ‘Cause I’m as free as a bird now, And this bird you can not change. Lord knows, I can’t change.

Stairway to Heaven: Led Zeppelin

Continuing with solos that have set standards by their awesomeness, I present Jimmy Page at his finest with Stairway to Heaven. This particular solo was one of three improvised he was agonizing over to keep. I dare say he picked the right one. Progressive in it’s mood from simple and slow acoustic picking to the hard rocking and driving ending, it should be a mainstay of every father and son playlist.

And it’s whispered that soon if we all call the tune Then the piper will lead us to reason. And a new day will dawn for those who stand long And the forests will echo with laughter.

Sittin’ on the Dock of the Bay: Otis Redding

One of the most soulful and emotional voices I have ever heard, Otis Redding has relaxed me out of more angry moments than I’d care to admit, and though I have never met him, I thank him for it. Sadly, he had already been deceased for a month when this, his greatest hit, came out and had recorded it only 3 days prior to his death. He was 26. This song shows the brevity in life and the pursuit of producing simply because it must be done. In a twist of irony, he is singing about doing nothing at all.

Sittin’ in the mornin’ sun I’ll be sittin’ when the evenin’ come Watching the ships roll in And then I watch ’em roll away again, yeah

I’m sittin’ on the dock of the bay Watching the tide roll away Ooo, I’m just sittin’ on the dock of the bay Wastin’ time

Wash Away: Joe Purdy

This is my favorite songwriter of my day, a man whose melodies are simple but strong, light but heartfelt, and having doubts, still sure. I first heard of him through the TV show “Lost” back in 2004. If there are certain songs you hear once and desire to hear immediately again, this was one. Immensely productive, he has released 10 albums in 8 years. And, they are good. All of them. Let’s just say that Pete Townshend asked to play with him in an acoustic series.

I got troubles oh, but not today Cause they’re gonna wash away They’re gonna wash away

And I have sins Lord, but not today Cause they’re gonna wash away They’re gonna wash away

In the Mood: Glenn Miller & His Orchestra

Snap your fingers and swing your hips to the sounds of the roaring big band, a timeless masterpiece of a bygone era. I’ve been listening to swing music since I was in high school and a friend let me in on the greatness of the 20’s, 30’s, and 40’s. It was music played before presidential speeches that the whole family listened to on the radio. This music was played not behind the realm of any digital equipment but of practiced perfection.

The 59th Street Bridge Song: Simon & Garfunkel

The parenthetical title of the song is feelin’ groovy. I feel the same when the song comes on. When times are tough and feel as if there is nothing to look for, you can put this song on and relax your mind. Nothing better on a Sunday afternoon, driving around with friends.

I’ve got no deeds to do, No promises to keep. I’m dappled and drowsy and ready to sleep. Let the morning time drop all it’s petals on me. Life, I love you, All is groovy.

Country Boy Can Survive: Hank Williams Jr.

Besides increasing my beard jealousy, Hank Williams Jr. reminds me of the idea of the real self sufficient man. You get the picture of a pick up truck rolling through the plains, windows down, for a weekend of fishing and hunting. Every father should know how to run a trot line, know how to grow their own food, and change their oil.

I had a good friend in New York City He never called me by my name, just hillbilly My grandpa taught me how to live off the land And his taught him to be a businessman He used to send me pictures of the Broadway nights And I’d send him some homemade wine

Georgia on my Mind: Ray Charles

Every list should have at least one Ray Charles song on it. Mine is a song about longing and lost love complete with a string symphony and backing choir. And yet, Ray’s voice comes through with a smooth clarity and ache that holds the listener utterly captive. Soul can never die, because Ray Charles lived.

Other arms reach out to me Other eyes smile tenderly Still in peaceful dreams I see The road leads back to you

I said Georgia, Ooh Georgia, no peace I find Just an old sweet song Keeps Georgia on my mind

Hey Jude: The Beatles

Song from which my son’s middle name occurs. So it is only natural that he would hear this song. Sadly, until Apple releases the stranglehold on the digital forms of all Beatles songs, Amazon only has really sweet covers. This song was originally written, Hey Jules, by Paul McCartney for John Lennon’s son Julian. He wrote it after John and Cynthia Lennon had separated because of his affair with Yoko Ono. Besides being one of the most requested and covered songs, it is one of the great encouragement songs urging to not isolate themselves just because they feel immense pain and suffering.

And anytime you feel the pain, hey Jude, refrain Don’t carry the world upon your shoulders For well you know that it’s a fool who plays it cool By making his world a little colder

Ain’t No Mountain High Enough: Marvin Gaye & Tammi Terrell

Sing along. You know you want to. This is a classic love song that has been featured in numerous movies, most notably Remember the Titans. This song is a classic example of soul music and is a staple anthem from the Motown music label. This song was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1999.

‘Cause baby, there ain’t no mountain high enough Ain’t no valley low enough, ain’t no river wide enough To keep me from getting to you, baby

Grinnin’ in your face: Son House

The first time I heard this I shivered. The soul, the simple majesty of a voice and a message. This coming from someone who killed a man who walked into a bar where he was playing and started shooting. He was charged but only served 2 years. His music went almost unnoticed for 30 years until the 60’s when he was catapulted into the burgeoning folk music scene and played the Newport Folk Festival.

Dream On: Aerosmith

In 2011, Steven Tyler the lead singer was reminiscing about laying underneath a piano while his dad played classical music. This, he says, is where he received the chordage for the song. This song talks about living and learning from your mistakes. But never stop dreaming. Never.

Half my life is in books’ written pages Lived and learned from fools and from sages You know it’s true All the things come back to you

Wake Up: Arcade Fire

I want my son to question things. This song and by extension this band are a testament to the idea of questioning some of the ways that we live as human beings. It is a call to wake up because something is wrong and we must search for what that is and be rid of it. It doesn’t hurt that the song rocks as well. That is a sign of a song that lasts.

Somethin’ filled up my heart with nothin’, someone told me not to cry.

But now that I’m older, my heart’s colder, and I can see that it’s a lie.

Re: Stacks: Bon Iver

The product of a solitary man in a cabin in Wisconsin with only a few microphones and aged recording equipment, Bon Iver brought an almost meditative quality back to music. These songs are full of longing and questions and this one is particular is about a poker game and what really is driving him to lay down his stacks. My son needs to know that great music comes from the person and not fancy machines and high dollar equipment. This song is a testament to that.

This my excavation and today is kumran Everything that happens from now on This is pouring rain This is paralyzed

I keep throwing it down two-hundred at a time It’s hard to find it when you knew it When your money’s gone And you’re drunk as hell

Tornado: Jonsi

Cinematic and epic would be two words to describe this song. Jonsi is the front runner for another band called Sigur Ros, where I originally heard his music. His voice is utterly unique, able to reach notes I didn’t think men could. And yet, he turned something that could have made him an outcast into a powerful tool that touches millions.

You grow, you grow like tornado You grow from the inside Destroy everything through Destroy from the inside Erupt like volcano You flow through the inside You kill everything through You kill from the inside

No Woman No Cry: Bob Marley

Live versions of songs truly make a song great and this song is preferred to be heard live. Bob Marley was a force for good and though there is some dispute on who wrote the lyrics, the royalties have gone to support a soup shelter since it was released. Songs have the power to change lives and this song took it to the next level and every time it is played food will be put in someone’s stomach.

Good friends we have had, oh good friends we’ve lost along the way In this bright future you can’t forget your past So dry your tears I say No woman, no cry

Clocks: Coldplay

This song has a sense of urgency, a need to do something before time runs out. I want my son to know that we are only given this one life, these 24 hours a day are his for only so long. There will be an end, but it doesn’t mean not to try, it means to try much and not waste his life on things like that don’t matter or are trivial. There is meaning to life and each person must learn it themselves for it to matter. Don’t waste a minute.

Confusion never stops Closing walls and ticking clocks Gonna, come back and take you home I could not stop that you now know

Singin’, come out upon my seas Curse missed opportunities Am I, a part of the cure Or am I part of the disease

The Message: Grandmaster Flash & The Furious Five

Funky and fresh would be the words used to describe this song dealing with the frustrations of living in the ghetto. Slowing down the beat in the song pushed the lyrics to the forefront to push “the message”. There is good rap and this is it.

My brother’s doing bad on my mother’s TV Says she watches too much, it’s just not healthy “All My Children” in the daytime, “Dallas” at night Can’t even see the game or the Sugar Ray fight The bill collectors they ring my phone And scare my wife when I’m not home Got a bum education, double-digit inflation Can’t take the train to the job, there’s a strike at the station Neon King Kong standin’ on my back Can’t stop to turn around, broke my sacroiliac A mid-range migraine, cancered membrane Sometimes I think I’m going insane, I swear I might hijack a plane

Cosmic Love: Florence + The Machine

I heard this song and was stopped cold. It was epic and yet amazingly simple in it’s composition. A driving rhythm overrun with flighty vocals reaching great heights and sounds. The album is titled lungs and the lead singer definitely uses them well. Good composition and transitions are something to look for in music to listen to and this song has an ample supply.

I took the stars from our eyes, and then I made a map And knew that somehow I could find my way back Then I heard your heart beating, you were in the darkness too So I stayed in the darkness with you

After the Storm: Mumford & Sons

Mumford and Sons are huge right now from their Grammy performance. I have been listening to them for 2 years prior and am proud of their success. Some bands get big and you want them to remain small and where only you know about them. They are your band. And yet, something this good cannot stay hidden. This whole album is wonderful but this song takes on a more spiritual note, saying there is life after the storm. Whatever you are going through will not last. Even if it ends in death. The dark night will become a warm and sunny day. There is hope in that.

And there will come a time, you’ll see, with no more tears. And love will not break your heart, but dismiss your fears. Get over your hill and see what you find there, With grace in your heart and flowers in your hair.

Landslide: Fleetwood Mac

I have been listening to this song for years since I heard it on my dad’s truck radio when i was a little boy. The live version always begins with, “This is for you daddy.” I like that. Lindsey Buckingham, the guitarist, is phenomenal in his picking pattern and Stevie Nicks voices is unique enough to fit well over the top of picked strings. This song fits well with a good cup of coffee, a front porch, and a mountain view.

Oh, mirror in the sky, what is love? Can the child within my heart rise above? Can I sail through the changing ocean tides? Can I handle the seasons of my life? Mmm, mmm, mmm

Well, I’ve been afraid of changing ‘Cause I’ve built my life around you But time makes you bolder Even children get older and I’m getting older too

This Land is your Land: Woody Guthrie

This is one of the most well known folk songs and has become somewhat of a national folk song for America. It was originally included in an album with typed lyrics, hand drawings, and sold for .25 cents. It is now a part of the Smithsonian Institute

The sun comes shining as I was strolling

The wheat fields waving and the dust clouds rolling

The fog was lifting a voice come chanting

This land was made for you and me

The Entertainer: Scott Joplin

Everyone has probably heard this song on ice cream trucks on sweltering summer afternoons, but besides being a calling card for frozen treats, this song is a staple of the early 1900’s music scene.

Uprising: Muse

This song is a great anthem to wake up to, letting you know that your mind is a precious tool and should not be wasted or become lazy, because you could wake up one day and not have any control or independence left. Plus the song is a masterpiece of orchestration.

Another promise, another scene, another Package not to keep us trapped in greed with all the Green belts wrapped around our minds and endless Red tape to keep the truth confined, so come on

Hard Time Killing Floor Blues: Skip James

A man of the delta blues, this song is played with an open D-minor tuning which is consistent with Skip James’ style. It gives the song a deep and longing feel, creating a backing emotion along with Skip’s strained vocals. He, like Son House, got a revival with the folk scene of the 60’s and this song is about difficult times.

Hard time here and everywhere you go
Times is harder than ever been before
And the people are driftin’ from door to door
Can’t find no heaven, I don’t care where they go

Man of Constant Sorrow: The Soggy Bottom Boys

A great introduction to the wonderful world that is bluegrass, this song is upbeat and catchy. Written by Bob Dylan, this song got a resurgence of popularity with the movie O Brother, Where Art Thou? This album is one of a very few that when I heard it, I bought it.

Maybe your friends think I’m just a stranger My face you’ll never see no more. But there is one promise that is given I’ll meet you on God’s golden shore.

Jolene: Ray Lamontagne

Raspy and soulful, this song is about the rock bottom and the dreams of once was and the continuing search to capture what was lost. Even in the midst of major self destruction, there is a drive for better days and knowing what love means. I hope to teach my son that love is choices made on a daily basis, but in some ways I know he has to learn it on his own. Lyrically, this is one of the more metaphorically clear songs I have chosen and I appreciate a songwriter who knows how to be practical with their message and descriptive with their words.

Jolene Been so long since I seen your face Or felt a part of this human race I’ve been living out of this here suitcase for way too long A man needs something he can hold onto A nine pound hammer or a woman like you Either one of them things will do

Crossroads Blues: Robert Johnson

Another delta blues musician, this is a staple to listen to with a glass of sweet iced tea, blue jeans, after a hard days work. 30 years ago, I would’ve included a cigarette, but sadly they are bad for you. Too bad.I am still new to the blues scene, but this song makes me want to continue learning.

You can run, you can run, tell my friend Willie Brown That I got the crossroad blues this mornin’, Lord, babe, I’m sinkin’ down

Johnny B Goode: Chuck Berry

Considered one of the most recognizable rock n’ roll songs in history, the song was featured on a Voyager record sent out to the solar systems for other possible life forms to hear. According to Steve Martin, from a SNL skit, the first reply will be, “Send more Chuck Berry.”

He used to carry his guitar in a gurny sack Go sit beneath the tree by the railroad track Old engineers in the train would see him him sittin’ in the shade Strummin’ with the rhythm that the drivers made The people passed him by they would stop and say Oh my but that little country boy could play

Texas Flood: Stevie Ray Vaughn & Double Trouble

Stevie Ray Vaughn is probably the best white blues musician that has ever been around. He failed music theory, dropped out of high school, but was passionate and determined to make something of himself. I want my son to see the product of that determination and passion.

Well it’s floodin’ down in Texas All of the telephone lines are down And I’ve been tryin’ to call my baby Lord and I can’t get a single sound

Shambala: Three Dog Night

This song got me through some tough times and let me know there was a world that was better than the moment I was in. It is one of the happiest songs I have ever heard and when the summer days are long and he is driving his vintage truck or car we built together, this song will guide him down the road towards his weekend camping trip.

Wash away my troubles, wash away my pain
With the rain in Shambala
Wash away my sorrow, wash away my shame
With the rain in Shambala

Simple Man: Lynyrd Skynyrd

I know the song talks about a son and his mother, it doesn’t negate the advice given. A reflective rock ballad, it epitomizes what I ascribe to be, a simple man. It is also a reminder for me to take time and actually set aside time to talk to my son about what he should try to be in life. I’m not saying I tell him he will be a doctor, but if he is a doctor he is a damn good one. If he is a businessman, he will see that the world isn’t just about money, but having money can allow you to do much good. This is a song for night driving, windows down, with no place to go. A time to reflect, if you will. It furthers my dream to buy an old truck and restore it with my son. Those times will be worth much more than the truck.

Be a simple kind of man
Be something you love and understand
Baby be a simple kind of man
Oh, won’t you do this for me son if you can?

Forget your lust for the rich man’s gold
All that you need is in your soul
And you can do this, oh baby, if you try
All that I want for you my son is to be satisfied

Blowin’ in the Wind: Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan is not a stranger to this list, having been the writer to a few songs already featured, but what makes this song stand out are the questions he poses that no one can ever definitively answer.

How many roads must a man walk down
Before you call him a man ?
How many seas must a white dove sail
Before she sleeps in the sand ?
Yes, how many times must the cannon balls fly
Before they’re forever banned ?
The answer my friend is blowin’ in the wind
The answer is blowin’ in the wind.

The Luckiest: Ben Folds

Ben folds has an ability to evoke great emotion from his lyrics and melodies and this song is no exception. My wife and I had our first dance as man and wife to this song. I know the song my mother and father walked down to and every time I hear it, I remember who my parents were.

I don’t get many things right the first time
In fact, I am told that a lot
Now I know all the wrong turns, the stumbles and falls
Brought me here

And where was I before the day
That I first saw your lovely face?
Now I see it everyday

Mambo Italiano: Dean Martin

Music like this can only be imitated and never replicated. This was an era where being classy and being a man was to be aspired to. Being clean cut and well kept was a necessity, and if you could croon, well you were a ladies man. Now, these songs have been cemented into the public mind as songs of love, life, and class.

But take some advice paisano learn-a how to mambo
If you’re gonna be a square you ain’t-a gonna go anywhere

Hallelujah: Leonard Cohen

A dirge style song, Leonard Cohen’s original is dark and moody. The best kind of song is the one where people want to cover it. Personally, I think the first verse is one of the most beautiful lyrically I know of.

I heard there was a secret chord
that David played and it pleased the lord
but you don’t really care for music, do you
well it goes like this the fourth, the fifth
the minor fall and the major lift
the baffled king composing hallelujah

Big Trucks: Pedro the Lion

This is a great father son advice song. I hope to be able to communicate this effectively with my son. Sometimes you just have to listen to a song to get the full measure. Pedro the Lion is David Bazan, one of the most well known underground indie songwriters. I have seen him live and there is little pretension in who he is, even taking the time to discuss album cover art at length right before getting on stage.

There’s real people in the big, big trucks, that you flip off when they get in the way.
You get so hot, but you pay no mind to the great big sign that says over size load.
You really think they can go as fast as you in your ’87 trans am?
They know you’re in a terrible rush they’re goin just as fast, as fast as they can.

The Fox: Nickel Creek

Young and full of life, this song is a storyteller wrapped up in fast pickin’ mandolin, violin, and guitar. This shows a great dedication to fine tuning a craft from how they began as classic bluegrass, moving towards bringing bluegrass to a much wider audience. I would say Nickel Creek succeeded.

The fox went out for a chase one night
prayed to the moon to give him light
for he had many a mile to go that night
before he reached the town-o, town-o, town-o
he had many a mile to go that night
before he reached the town-o.

The Heart of Life: John Mayer

John Mayer is a great songwriter and guitarist, he knows how to express himself clearly. A wonderful stripped down blend of blues, soul, and pop, this is a great song to remind yourself that life is unpredictable, but worth it.

Pain throws your heart to the ground
Love turns the whole thing around
No it won’t all go the way it should
But i know the heart of life is good

Fortunate Son: Creedence Clearwater Revival

One of the great anti-war songs of the Vietnam War era, this son has outgrown it’s initial audience and become synonymous with anti-establishment sentiment. The band was only in existence for four years, but made a lasting impact on the musical landscape of America.

Some folks inherit star spangled eyes,
Ooo, they send you down to war, y’all.
And when you ask them, how much should we give?
Ooo, they only answer more! More! More!

The Girl from Ipanema: Frank Sinatra

Ol’ Blue Eyes. No compilation for my son would be complete without him. The king of crooning will be remembered long after my time and I want my son to be a part of carrying on the tradition of listening to good music. And as for the content of the song, if my son takes the lyrics to heart and lands himself a girl from Ipanema, more power to him.

Tall and tan and young and lovely
The girl from Ipanema goes walking
And when she passes, each one
she passes goes – ah


4 responses to this post.

  1. There is a shockingly large amount of songs I wholeheartedly agree with on here. Now, excuse me while I tap into my iPod.


  2. Brilliant! The only one I disagree with (ever so slightly) is the very last one. I believe that “The Girl from Ipanema” definitely belongs on this list, but as the original Antonio Carlos Jobim recording. That version is so beautifully mellow, it is almost trance-inducing.

    Great job with this list. Grooveshark, here I come! 🙂


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