Come Cryin' to Me

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"Come Cryin' to Me"
Single by Lonestar
from the album Crazy Nights
B-side "What Would It Take"
Released April 28, 1997
Format CD Single, 7" 45 RPM
Recorded 1997
Genre Country
Length 3:42
Label BNA 64841
Writer(s) Mark D. Sanders, Wally Wilson, John Rich
Producer(s) Wally Wilson
Lonestar singles chronology
"Heartbroke Every Day"
"Come Cryin' to Me"
"You Walked In"

"Come Cryin' to Me" is a song recorded by American country music group Lonestar. It was released in April 1997 as the first single and opening track from their album Crazy Nights. The song reached the top of the Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart. The song was the band's second Number One hit, as well as the first single of their career to be co-written by then-member John Rich, who was fired from the band in 1998. It was written by Rich with Wally Wilson and Mark D. Sanders. [1]

Chart performance[edit]

This song debuted at number 51 on the Hot Country Singles & Tracks chart dated May 10, 1997. It charted for 20 weeks on that chart, and reached number 1 on the chart dated August 16, 1997, giving the band their second Number One single.


Chart (1997) Peak
Canada Country Tracks (RPM)[2] 3
US Hot Country Songs (Billboard)[3] 1

Year-end charts[edit]

Chart (1997) Position
Canada Country Tracks (RPM)[4] 21
US Country Songs (Billboard)[5] 11


  1. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2008). Hot Country Songs 1944 to 2008. Record Research, Inc. ISBN 0-89820-177-2. 
  2. ^ "Top RPM Country Tracks: Issue 3309." RPM. Library and Archives Canada. August 25, 1997. Retrieved July 17, 2013.
  3. ^ "Lonestar – Chart history" Billboard Hot Country Songs for Lonestar.
  4. ^ "RPM Top 100 Country Tracks of 1997". RPM. December 15, 1997. Retrieved July 17, 2013. 
  5. ^ "Best of 1997: Country Songs". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. 1997. Retrieved July 17, 2013. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
"Carrying Your Love with Me"
by George Strait
Billboard Hot Country Singles & Tracks
number-one single

August 16-August 23, 1997
Succeeded by
"She's Got It All"
by Kenny Chesney