I Loved 'Em Every One

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"I Loved 'Em Every One"
I Loved 'Em Every One.jpg
Single by T. G. Sheppard
from the album I Love 'Em All
B-side "I Could Never Dream the Way You Feel"
Released March 1981
Genre Country
Length 3:41
Label Warner Bros./Curb
Songwriter(s) Phil Sampson
Producer(s) Buddy Killen
T. G. Sheppard singles chronology
"I Feel Like Loving You Again"
(1980)
"I Loved 'Em Every One"
(1981)
"Party Time"
(1981)
"I Feel Like Loving You Again"
(1980)
"I Loved 'Em Every One"
(1981)
"Party Time"
(1981)

"Loved 'Em Every One" is a song written by Phil Sampson, and recorded by American country music artist T.G. Sheppard. It was released in March 1981 as the first single from the album I Love 'Em All. "I Loved 'Em Every One" was T.G. Sheppard's seventh number one on the country chart. The single stayed at number one for one week and spent ten weeks on the country chart.[1] "I Loved' Em Every One" was also Shepperd's only Top 40 single on Billboard's Hot 100, reaching #37.[2]

The song is a man's tribute to all the women he had encountered through the years. The women apparently come from a variety of backgrounds and sizes ("big or little, or short or tall"), and have had as few as one meeting with him. The man then says he wishes he could have "kept them all."

Charts[edit]

Chart (1981) Peak
position
US Hot Country Songs (Billboard)[3] 1
US Adult Contemporary (Billboard)[4] 3
US Billboard Hot 100[5] 37
Canadian RPM Country Tracks 3
Canadian RPM Adult Contemporary Tracks 8

References[edit]

  1. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book Of Top 40 Country Hits: 1944-2006, Second edition. Record Research. p. 313. 
  2. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2004). The Billboard Book of Top 40 Hits: Eighth Edition. Record Research. p. 567. 
  3. ^ "T.G. Sheppard Chart History (Hot Country Songs)". Billboard.
  4. ^ "T.G. Sheppard Chart History (Adult Contemporary)". Billboard.
  5. ^ "T.G. Sheppard Chart History (Hot 100)". Billboard.
Preceded by
"Am I Losing You"
by Ronnie Milsap
Billboard Hot Country Singles
number-one single

May 16, 1981
Succeeded by
"Seven Year Ache"
by Rosanne Cash