I've Been Everywhere

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"I've Been Everywhere" is a song which was written by Australian country singer Geoff Mack in 1959, and made popular by Lucky Starr in 1962.

The song as originally written listed Australian towns. It was later adapted by Canadian Hank Snow for North American (predominantly United States) toponyms, by Australian singer Rolf Harris with English and Scottish toponyms (1963),[1] and by John Hore (later known as John Grenell) with New Zealand toponyms (1966).

In 1962, the song was a number-one US country hit for Hank Snow.[2] The song was also recorded by Lynn Anderson (USA 1970), Asleep at the Wheel (USA 1973), Johnny Cash (USA 1996), Chip Dockery, Ted Egan, Little Jan Buckner of Wendy Bagwell & The Sunliters (USA 1972), the "Farrelly Brothers" from the television series The Aunty Jack Show (Australia 1974, a parody version, on the album Aunty Jack Sings Wollongong),[3] John Grenell (NZ 1966), Mike Ford (Canada, 2005), Rolf Harris (UK 1963), Clifton Jansky, The Sunny Cowgirls and the Statler Brothers. Harvey Reid also included the song in his Dreamer or Believer album.

Original singer Lucky Starr released an EP called "Lucky's Been Everywhere", which contained four different versions: United Kingdom, United States, New Zealand, and Australia (Festival Records FX-10.485 (Australia)).

Australian version[edit]

Some of the locations in the Australian version

The Australian version starts: "Well, I was humpin' my bluey[nb 1] on the dusty Oodnadatta road, When along came a semi with a high and canvas-covered load, 'If you're goin' to Oodnadatta, mate, um, with me you can ride,' so I climbed in the cabin, and I settled down inside, He asked me if i'd seen a road with so much dust and sand, I said listen mate, I've traveled every road in this here land. 'Cause..."

The toponyms listed are:

Verse 1
Tullamore, Seymour, Lismore, Mooloolaba, Nambour, Maroochydore, Kilmore, Murwillumbah, Birdsville, Emmaville, Wallaville, Cunnamulla, Condamine, Strathpine, Proserpine, Ulladulla, Darwin, Gin Gin, Deniliquin, Muckadilla, Wallumbilla, Boggabilla, Kumbarilla.
Verse 2
Moree, Taree, Jerilderie, Bambaroo, Toowoomba, Gunnedah, Caringbah, Woolloomooloo, Dalveen, Tamborine, Engadine, Jindabyne, Lithgow, Casino, Brigalow, Narromine, Megalong, Wyong, Tuggerawong, Wanganella, Morella, Augathella, Brindabella
Verse 3
Wollongong, Geelong, Kurrajong, Mullumbimby, Mittagong, Cooranbong, Grong Grong, Goondiwindi, Yarra Yarra,[4] Bouindarra, Wallangarra, Turramurra, Boggabri, Gundagai, Narrabri, Tibooburra, Gulgong, Adelong, Billabong, Cabramatta, Parramatta, Wangaratta, Coolangatta
Verse 4
Ettalong, Dandenong, Woodenbong, Ballarat, Canberra, Milperra, Unanderra, Captains Flat, Cloncurry, River Murray, Kurri Kurri, Girraween, Terrigal, Fingal, Stockinbingal, Collaroy, Narrabeen, Bendigo, Dorrigo, Bangalow, Indooroopilly, Kirribilli, Yeerongpilly, Wollondilly

For some of the above, more than one place in Australia has the same name (e.g. Coolangatta, Gin Gin, and Fingal). The links given above are the most famous locations with those names.

North American version[edit]

"I've Been Everywhere"
Single by Hank Snow
from the album I've Been Everywhere
B-side "Ancient History"
Released September 1962
Format 7"
Recorded 27 June 1962
Genre Country
Length 2:45
Label RCA Victor 47-8072
Songwriter(s) Geoff Mack
Producer(s) Chet Atkins
Hank Snow singles chronology
"You Take The Future (And I'll Take The Past)"
"I've Been Everywhere"
"The Man Who Robbed The Bank Of Santa Fe"
"You Take The Future (And I'll Take The Past)"
"I've Been Everywhere"
"The Man Who Robbed The Bank Of Santa Fe "

Geoff Mack's music publisher offered the song to Canadian-born country musician Hank Snow in 1962. Snow thought the song had potential for the Canadian and American markets, but only if the toponyms were adapted to North America. At his publisher's urging, Geoff Mack consequently rewrote the song using a North American atlas supplied to him by the publisher. The North American version starts: "I was totin' my pack along the dusty Winnemucca road". Below are the places mentioned in this version of the song, most of which are in the continent of North America, but four are in Central and South America (Costa Rica, Barranquilla, Tocopilla, and Argentina):

First verse
Reno, Chicago, Fargo, Minnesota, Buffalo, Toronto, Winslow, Sarasota, Wichita, Tulsa, Ottawa, Oklahoma, Tampa, Panama, Mattawa, La Paloma, Bangor, Baltimore, Salvador, Amarillo, Tocopilla, Barranquilla and Padilla.
Second verse
Boston, Charleston, Dayton, Louisiana, Washington, Houston, Kingston, Texarkana, Monterey, Ferriday, Santa Fe, Tallapoosa, Glen Rock, Black Rock, Little Rock, Oskaloosa, Tennessee, Hennessey, Chicopee, Spirit Lake, Grand Lake, Devils Lake and Crater Lake.
Third verse
Louisville, Nashville, Knoxville, Ombabika, Schefferville, Jacksonville, Waterville, Costa Rica, Pittsfield, Springfield, Bakersfield, Shreveport, Hackensack, Cadillac, Fond du Lac, Davenport, Idaho, Jellico, Argentina, Diamantina, Pasadena and Catalina.
Fourth verse
Pittsburgh, Parkersburg, Gravelbourg, Colorado, Ellensburg, Rexburg, Vicksburg, Eldorado, Larimore, Atmore, Haverstraw, Chatanika, Chaska, Nebraska, Alaska, Opelika, Baraboo, Waterloo, Kalamazoo, Kansas City, Sioux City, Cedar City and Dodge City.

New Zealand version[edit]

The New Zealand version starts: Well I was hitching a ride on a winding Hokitika road, when along came a lorry....

First verse
Kaparoa, Whangaroa, Akaroa, Motueka, Taramoa, Benmore, Pongaroa, Horoeka, Rimutaka, Te Karaka, Whangarei, Nuhaka, Waimahaka, Motuhora, Waikaka, Motunui, Hokonui, Papanui, Wainui, Matawai, Rongotai, Pikowai
Second verse
Woodville, Dargaville, Lumsden, Katikati, Naseby, Cambridge, Porirua, Mangaroa, Hastings, Tikitiki, Tauranga, Auckland, Naenae, Waitaha, Hamilton, Poroporo, Taupo, Timaru, Oamaru, Tihoi, Awanui, Wanganui, Pauanui
Third verse
Featherston, Palmerston, Woolston, Te Awamutu, Riverton, Queenstown, Picton, Ohinemutu, Morere, Korere, Rotorua, Kaikoura, Matamata, Ruakura, Ikamatua, Papakura, Waitaki, Pukaki, Taranaki, Te Kauwhata, Ropata, Ikowai, Waitemata
Fourth verse
Ruatoki, Mataura, Taupiri, Maketu, Kyeburn, Sowburn, Wedderburn, Mossburn, Washdyke, Arawhata, Paparoa, Kaponga, Te Aroha, Thames, Kerikeri, Kokoma, Tapanui, Porinui, Tawanui, Otahuhu, Ruatapu, Mosgiel, Whareroa
Fifth verse
Kapiti, Ngawaka, Onepu, Reporoa, Tongariro, Tomoana, Renwick, Papamoa, Karitane, Oxford, Parihaka, Karetu, Coalgate, Whitecliffs, Urenui, Mamaku, Waimea, Waharoa, Dannevirke, Ngahere, Gordonton, Kingston, Oban

Great Britain and Ireland version[edit]

Lucky Starr's Great Britain and Ireland version starts: "I was peddlin’ me bike on a narrow road near Brighton sea, When along came a lorry and pulled up alongside o’ me, ‘Ere chuck your bike up on the back cop and with me you can ride, So I climbed up in the cabin and I settled down inside, He told me of the towns he’d seen and bashed me ear for several miles, I said ‘ere, mug it cop, I’ve been to every town in these ‘ere isles."

First verse
Bradford, Guildford, Oxford, Littlehampton, Bedford, Chingford, Hereford, Wolverhampton, Shrewsbury, Canterbury, Aylesbury, Liverpool, Scunthorpe, Sandthorpe, Mablethorpe, Hartlepool, Whitehall, Blackpool, Mildenhall, Davenport, Newport, Southport, Stockport
Second verse
Farnborough, Edinburgh, Peterborough, Felixstowe, Middlesbrough, Loughborough, Scarborough, Walthamstow, Blackburn, Lisburn, Bannockburn, Derry, Wicklow, Glasgow, Hounslow, Tipperary, Hempstead, Wanstead, Banstead, Woodstock, Bass Rock, Bell Rock, Tilbury Dock
Third verse
Weymouth, Yarmouth, Bournemouth, Huddersfield, Lewisham, Faversham, Petersham, Chesterfield, Southend, Mile End, Land's End, Birkenhead, Birmingham, Nottingham, Gillingham, Holyhead, Cambridge, Tonbridge, Knightsbridge, Broadstairs, Edgware, Ross Wear, Carstairs
Fourth verse
Westminster, Southminster, Kidderminster, Accrington, Eastbourne, Southbourne, Sittingbourne, Paddington, Bolton, Paignton, Stockton, Inverness, Renwick, Brunswick, Chiswick, Dungeness, Mansfield, Sheffield, Enfield, King's Cross, New Cross, Charing Cross, Banbury Cross

Covers of this version were also recorded by the British group The Mudlarks and by Australian singer Rolf Harris, who added a few tongue-twisting Scottish placenames but (humorously) found them so hard to pronounce he said, "Better get back to the English version," and concluded with the final verse above.[1]

Other versions[edit]

Asian version
"I Go Everywhere" - Written and performed by Me Dow Chow Ling Dow Songer, 2012 "I go to Hong Kong, Singapore, Taiwan, Philippines, Vietnam, Beijing, Ho Chi Minh City..."
Singapore version
"I've Been Everywhere, lah" (nicknamed "The Geylang Song" by fans for its repeated references to the red light district)- Written and performed by Alexander Gow and Miles McLean, aka The Disclaimers, 2008. Opens with "Well, I was walking down the road on the way to Tanah Merah; a girl pulled up beside me, said her name was Sarah; she offered me a lift, so I hopped inside; she said - "you ever seen a taxi queue so long and so wide?"; I sat back in my seat, I gave her a smile, and said; "Girl, I've been everywhere on this whole damn isle" ". Three verses of place names follow, in roughly alphabetical order: (Verse 1) "Ang Moh Kio, Admiralty, Aljunied, Bedok, Balestier, Bukit Timah, Boat Quay, Clarke Quay, Changi, Choa Chu Kang, Clementi, Dover, Dhoby Ghaut, Dairy Farm and Dempsey, Eunos, Expo, East Coast Parkway, Fort Canning, Fullerton, Farrer Road and Geylang"; (Verse 2) "Hill View, Havelock, Harbour Front, Holland V, India (the Little one), Jalan Kayu, Jurong East, Kallang, Khatib, Killiney and Kranji, Lakeside, Lavender, Lucky Plaza, Lornie, Mohammed Sultan, Mount Faber, Marsilling, Nanyang, Newton, Napier and Orchard Towers"; (Verse 3) "Prinsep, Punggol, Payar Lebar, Pasir Ris, Queens town, Queensway, River Valley, Raffles Place, Sentosa, Sembawang, Seletar and Siglap, Tanjong Pagar, Toa Payoh and Tampines, Upper Thompson, Upper Weir, Valley Road and Vista,Woodlands, Yishun, Zion Road and Geylang again"[5]
Alaska (adapted by Michael Faubion)
"I got my snow machine stuck out on that windy Atmautluak trail."
"I've Been Everywhere (In the Key of Alberta)" adapted and performed by Calgary trio, The Wine Soaked Preachers.[6] "I was totin' my bag down the long and dusty One Tree Road... He said if you're going out to Bassano... I've been to High River, Red Deer River, Milk River, Drayton Valley, Fox Creek, Bragg Creek, Pincher Creek, and Turner Valley; Cold Lake, Sylvan Lake, Slave Lake, Fort McMurray, Two Hills, Three Hills, Rolling Hills and Rosemary; Castor, Canmore, Strathmore, Beaver Mines, Steveville, Bonnyville, Morinville, and Bruderheim.... I've been to Foremost, Okotoks, Provost, Vauxhall, Sedgewick, Sexsmith, Redcliff and St. Paul; Acme, Bentley, Rimbey, Vermilion, Cardston, Hinton, Raymond, and Wetaskiwin; Longview, Picture Butte, Trochu, Grande Prairie, Carstairs, Chestermere, Mundare, and Calgary.... I've been to Coaldale, Innisfail, Carbondale, Drumheller, Wainwright, Harvey Heights, Warspite, Kinsella, Black Diamond, Bow Island, Champion, Didsbury, Exshaw, Tomahawk, Grimshaw, Manyberries, Millarville, Vegreville, Eckville, Waterton, Blue Ridge, Poplar Ridge, Lethbridge, and Edmonton.[7]
Aunty Jack
"I've been to Wollongong (x 14), DAPTO, Wollongong."
"The Beer Song"
Adapted by Doug Moreland (2000) - "Pabst Blue Ribbon, Old Samuel Adams, Bud Light, Corona, Foster's, and Heineken, Nor don Blonde, got the girl on the front, If Homer were here he’d be drinking that Duff, Grolsch, and Guinness, and I ain’t finished I’ve drank a lot of beer."
USAF Security Service
[8] "A presentation of locations that were common to the USAF Security Service. Music provided by Tommy Smart, MSgt -Ret USAFSS. Compiled by Red Barthel MSgt-Ret USAFSS."
"Beers" adapted by Jon Chalmers
"Schaeffer, Shiner, Horlacher, Heffenreffer, Coopers, Kruegers, Kingfisher, Knickerbocker, Fosters, Fullers, Lucky Lager, Silver Thunder, Miller, Paulener, Boulder, Old Peculiar, Rheingold, Michelob, Strohs, Grolsch, Guinness Gold, Yuengling, Carling, Youngs, and Little Kings..."
Wies Willems, singer-songwriter from Vorselaar-Gent, wrote a cover in Dutch, in which he uses different places in Belgium. The song is performed by The Lost Highwayknights.
Stompin' Tom Connors adds an extra spoken segment of locations in Ontario and a verse for locations in the Maritimes. He also substitutes Canadian cities, including Halifax and Montreal, at various points in the other verses. Mike Ford, formerly a member of Moxy Früvous, did an all-Canadian version for his album, Canada Needs You, in 2005. Ford's version includes the fictional town of Melonville, home of SCTV. Canadian comedian Rick Moranis has a version called "I Ain't Goin' Nowhere" where he sings about why he will not leave his easy chair. Canadian comedy duo MacLean & MacLean wrote a parody entitled "I've Seen Pubic Hair." It first appeared on their 1976 album Bitter Reality as part of the live piece "Bland Ole Opry (Slim Chance, Stretch Marks)", and then a studio version with an added verse was featured on their 1980 album Suck Their Way to the Top/Take the "O" Out of Country. The song lists various types of pubic hairs that the singer has seen, including "...great ones, straight ones, on my dinner plate ones, long ones, strong ones, little curly blonde ones, red ones, dead ones, layin' on the head ones". In 2014, the Canadian coffee and donut chain Tim Hortons made a commercial featuring the song for its 50th anniversary in business.[9]
vàlius recorded in 2014 a version of the song in their album "Fam", listing many Catalonia locations. The song is named "Espinàs" as a tribute to Josep Maria Espinàs, a Catalan writer who has travelled "everywhere" by foot. It is also a tribute to Can Piella, a community project for self-management and social transformation since they sing "If you're goin' to Can Piella, with me you can ride".[10]
Czechoslovakia (adapted by Ladislav Vodička)
"Já tu zemi znám"[11]
Eugene Chadbourne
The US entertainer recorded a version on his 1988 album, also entitled I've Been Everywhere. He starts with Hank Snow's opening verse and then rattles off city names from all over the world (including Bogota, Khartoum, and Nairobi), throws in a gentle poke at Neil Young and Farm Aid, and ends with Eugene declaring only one place he has not been to - Alcatraz.
Faroe Islands
Used as soundtrack in a commercial for a broadband internet service (Eitt), this version lists places in the Faroe Islands where the service is available (all). The commercial is often called "Eitt er allastaðni" because of the chorus. Some places mentioned: Tjørnuvík, Dalur, Sandur, Mikladalur, Fuglafjørður, Skarvanes, Sandavágur, Oyri, and Froðba.
Finland (adapted by Turo's Hevi Gee)
"Oon käyny kaikkialla". The singer chats with a train conductor, and gives a list of Finnish places.
Germany (adapted by Jackie Leven)
"I was walking down the Ku'damm in the City of Berlin." Complete with an entire verse of Baden-Baden. Published on the 2007 album Oh What A Blow That Phantom Dealt Me!
Hawaii (adapted by Cody Marshall)
The Hawaiian version starts: "Well I was totin' my pack along the dusty Honolulu road", and gives a list of Hawaiian places.
Ohio (also adapted by Cody Marshall)
The Ohio version starts: "Well I was totin' my pack along the dusty old Coshocton" road, and gives a list of Ohio places.
Louisiana "I've Been Everywhere, Cher"
The Cajun band Choupique recorded and performed a version of the song that listed places and communities in Louisiana.[12]

Meekatharra (adapted by James Leonardo)

Meekatharra x 9, Hospital, Jail x 3, Hospital, Meekatharra, Jail.[13]

Pennsylvania (adapted by Earl Pickens)
"I was totin' my pack along the old Conshohocken Road."[14]
Springfield's state (adapted by Tim Long)
The Simpsons episode "Mobile Homer" includes a version of the song listing the following various fictional towns in the series: Springfield, Shelbyville, Ogdenville, Cap City, Ogdenburg, Shelbytown, Spring City, Cap Field, West Springfield, Paris, Rome, and Shelbyville Adjacent.
Texas (adapted By Brian Burns)
"I was totin’ my pack along the dusty Amarillo road".
Houston (adapted By Hayes Carll)
"I been to Houston, Houston, Houston, Houston...".
Scotland (adapted By Charlene McGowan)
"I was totin' my pack along a winding Highland Mountain Road"
Swear version (adapted By Dave Shirley)
"I've Used Every Swear"[15]
Vietnam War version (adapted By Chip Dockery
"I've been to Hanoi, Haiphong, Phuc Yen, Yen Bai, Lang Son, Bao Loc, Pho To, Son Tay...". On "In Country: Folk Songs of Americans in the Vietnam War." Flying Fish: FF 70552, 1991.
World (adapted By Medeski Martin and Wood)
"This jazz group made a children-oriented version titled 'Let's Go Everywhere', using city names from all over the world."

Use of the song in commercials[edit]

Telstra used the Australian version to introduce its new Next-G 3.5G mobile network in 2006. They also use it in their BigPond Wireless Broadband advertisements featuring a family and friends traveling in a blue Volkswagen Kombi around Australia.
Citgo used the Johnny Cash version in TV ads aired in 1999 that adopts the slogan "You know me".
Choice Hotels also used the Johnny Cash version in TV ads aired from 2003 to 2009.

Additionally, 30-second snippets of the song have been created for these locations.

BT Ireland used a version of the Johnny Cash song in 2010 that listed places in Northern Ireland.
The Chicago Transit Authority used a version of the song that listed all the neighborhoods/stops along the transit lines in two 2004 ads.
Former U.S. Rep. John Olver used a version of the song that listed all the communities throughout Massachusetts's 1st Congressional District in his biannual re-election commercials.
Tri Delta Transit used a version of the song entitled "We Go Everywhere" that listed all the places where Tri Delta Transit is there for you.
Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex
Dallas-based TexasLending.com used a version of the song that listed all the suburbs in the Metroplex area.
Nike used the Hank Snow version in 2002 for their Nike Golf campaign entitled "Everywhere".
KDKA News Radio used a version of the song that listed all the suburbs in the Pittsburgh region, where KDKA covers.
Faroe Islands
The melody with new lyrics is to be used in an advertising campaign for Faroese telecom company EITT.
Tim Hortons
In 2014, the Canadian coffee and donut shop Tim Hortons used a version of the song to celebrate its 50th Anniversary that listed all the Canadian cities where Tim Hortons is located.
New Brunswick
A 2007 TV ad for Enbridge Natural Gas has provincial town and street names added. It is seen often on CBC during hockey games.
Starbucks Coffee, in 2016, used a reworked version of the song entitled "Starbucks Everywhere", that listed all the flavors, pastries, and varieties where Starbucks Coffee is available.
Sonic Drive In used a reworked version of the song entitled "Sonic Everywhere" in 2016, that listed all the foods from the menu where Sonic Drive In is available.
SaskTel, the government-owned telecom in Saskatchewan, has a long-running television commercial that adapts the song to "I Go Everywhere", listing small towns in the province where SaskTel Mobility coverage is available. The towns named are: Warman, Watson, Maidstone, Radisson, Fox Valley, Unity, Southey, Davidson, Meath Park, Lucky Lake, Candle Lake, Neilburg, Outlook, Shellbrook, Aberdeen, Strasbourg, Cut Knife, Springside, Indian Head, Lemburg, Elrose, Melville, and Biggar.
TSN (Canada), in 2010, used a version of the song that listed all the cities and regions in the National Hockey League to promote its coverage of trade deadline day.
Tennessee Governor's Highway Safety Office, in 2010, used a version of the song in a television public service announcement claiming that law enforcement officers would be "everywhere" looking for impaired drivers.
In January 2016, Google released a version sung by their mobile search app to demonstrate its recently added Australian accent and ability to pronounce Australian place names.[16]

Other uses[edit]

The song was used in the title sequence of the 2004 film Flight of the Phoenix.

Kris Kristofferson also did an abbreviated version in the 1973 film Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid during his escape scene.

In October 2003, the publisher Rightsong Music BMI granted permission to Frank Loconto to write new lyrics and title for the 2004 presidential campaign of Bob Graham. Title: "I've Done Every Job, Man" commemorating the more than 300 'workdays' performed by Graham during his 30 plus years of public service to the people of Florida. The song recorded by Frank Loconto FXL Records was included in a promotional CD Bob Graham Charisma Album 2004.

Australian Peter Harris visited all the locations in the Australian version of "I've Been Everywhere" between December 2009 and July 2011. A record of his trip is located here.[17]

In 2010, the Swedish band Movits! used the track for one of the episodes of their US tour movie, First We Take Manhattan.[18]

In 2011, Rihanna used the refrain "I've been everywhere, man", and the melody from the original song, in her hit "Where Have You Been".[19]


  1. ^ 'humpin' my bluey' here means carrying my sleeping bag


  1. ^ a b Rolf Harris ::: Ive Been Everywhere (with Rolf's lyrics). 16 April 2009 – via YouTube. 
  2. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book Of Top 40 Country Hits: 1944-2006, Second edition. Record Research. p. 324. 
  3. ^ Video on YouTube
  4. ^ "Song takes man nearly everywhere - ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)". Abc.net.au. 31 August 2011. Retrieved 2011-12-10. 
  5. ^ Gow, Alexander. "The Geylang Song". The Disclaimers. 
  6. ^ "The Wine Soaked Preachers". Thewinesoakedpreachers.bandcamp.com. 2012-11-13. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  7. ^ "I've Been Everywhere (In the Key of Alberta) - The Wine Soaked Preachers". Youtube.com. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  8. ^ "I've Been Everywhere.wmv". YouTube. 2011-02-20. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  9. ^ Ian Hardy, "Complete lyrics of the Tim Hortons ‘Everywhere’ commercial", InsideTimhortons.com, May 11, 2014. Accessed January 15, 2015
  10. ^ "Espinàs - vàlius". vàlius. 7 May 2014. 
  11. ^ "ladislav vodicka - ja tu zemi znam". YouTube. 2008-02-19. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  12. ^ "I've Been Everywhere, Cher". YouTube. 2008-08-31. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  13. ^ James Leonardo (2009-07-23), Aboriginal Dance - I Been Everywhere Man (Meekathara) [Lyrics Too!], retrieved 2016-10-25 
  14. ^ "I've Been Everywhere (In Pennsylvania)". YouTube. 2007-07-13. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  15. ^ I've Used Every Swear - I've Been Everywhere Song Parody. 19 April 2012 – via YouTube. 
  16. ^ "Google apps can now understand and pronounce Australian place names and colloquialisms". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 2016-01-28. Retrieved 2016-01-28. 
  17. ^ "I've been everywhere, man! | Visiting all 94 places in Australia, one town at a time". Ivebeeneverywhere.com.au. 2009-12-09. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  18. ^ "Om resor, turism, flyg, charter och hotell - First we take Manhattan". Firstwetakemanhattan.se. 2013-04-08. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 
  19. ^ "Rihanna's Where Have You Been sample of Lucky Starr's I've Been Everywhere". WhoSampled. Retrieved 2013-08-06. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
"Mama Sang a Song" by Bill Anderson
Billboard Hot Country Singles number-one single
(Hank Snow version)

10 November 1962
15 December 1962
Succeeded by
"Mama Sang a Song" by Bill Anderson