Philipsburg, NJ (PRWEB) August 30, 2013
“Life’s Railway to Heaven” can now be easily learned at home through Layne Publications. Originally a joint effort by Charles Davis Tillman, son of a Baptist preacher, and M.E. Abbey, “Life’s Railway to Heaven” became one of the most well-loved and recorded songs of all time. Patsy Cline recorded it as a solo in 1959 and also as a duet with Willie Nelson boosting its popularity further. It has also been recorded by many artists including Johnny Cash, The Oak Ridge Boys, Tennessee Ernie Ford, The Carter Family, Russ Taff and many others. Brad Paisley sang it once when he was a guest on Garrison Keillor’s hilarious and popular radio show, Prairie Home Companion. The song has sometimes been referred to as “Life is Like a Mountain Railroad” which is also the first line of the song. Today, this song is still a favorite and a popular choice for bluegrass jam sessions. To view this song and many other great selections visit Layne Publications online music instructional site at http://www.laynepublications.com/.
Layne Publications has been in business since 2007 providing excellent instruction to guitar, banjo, and mandolin players of varying levels of experience. Their unique way of teaching comes with easy to use downloads and several free tools. They have helped thousands of students to learn the songs that they really want to be playing. Customers say that it’s an excellent way to learn at home without the expensive cost of private lessons.
About Layne Publications
Since 2005 Layne Publications has been the premier source for Bluegrass Instruction and learning. We've sold thousands of tabs and help thousands of players improve their ability in the comfort of their own home. They can then take this new skill out to their local bluegrass jam session or to the next practice with their band and show off what they've learned. It gives them the chance to practice things at home without the pressure of getting it right the first time. They can take their time. Stop, rewind and continue going over that trouble spot without the bass player standing there giving them the evil eye because he wants to move on to the next song.