ring of fire lyrics

Love is a burning thing
And it makes a fiery ring
Bound by wild desire
I fell into a ring of fire

I fell into a burning ring of fire
I went down, down, down and the flames went higher
And it burns, burns, burns
The ring of fire, the ring of fire

I fell into a burning ring of fire
I went down, down, down and the flames went higher
And it burns, burns, burns
The ring of fire, the ring of fire

The taste of love is sweet
When hearts like ours meet
I fell for you like a child
Oh, but the fire went wild

I fell into a burning ring of fire
I went down, down, down and the flames went higher
And it burns, burns, burns
The ring of fire, the ring of fire

I fell into a burning ring of fire
I went down, down, down and the flames went higher
And it burns, burns, burns
The ring of fire, the ring of fire

And it burns, burns, burns
The ring of fire, the ring of fire
The ring of fire, the ring of fire…

Johnny Cash

In his early career, he performed under the name “John R. Cash.” He began recording songs in 1948, releasing his first album, titled “Sun Records Presents John R. Cash,” in 1949. His second album, “Folsom Prison Blues,” was recorded in 1952 and became one of the best selling albums ever. In 1955, he married June Carter and together they had three children; daughter Rosanne, son David, and daughter Tara. They divorced in 1967.

He continued performing and recording music throughout his life, including hits like “I Walk the Line”, “A Boy Named Sue”, “Ring of Fire”, “Jackson”, “The Man Comes Around”, “Hurt”, and many others. He died in 2003 at age 71.

Early life

Cash was born J.R. Cash in Kingsland on February 26, 1932, to Carrie Cloveree, a schoolteacher, and Johnny Lee Cash, a traveling salesman. He had two sisters, Vivian (born 1929), and Rose Mayfield (1932–2004). When Cash was five his father left the family, and soon thereafter he began working with his mother, selling Avon products door to door.

The family moved to West Memphis, Arkansas, in 1943, and Cash attended public schools there. His mother died of cancer in 1948, when he was 14. After her death, Cash spent much of his free time playing guitar and singing songs he wrote himself.

In 1949, Cash enrolled at East Texas State College, now known as Texas A&M University–Commerce, in Commerce, Texas, intending to study music. While attending college, Cash worked part-time jobs, including delivering newspapers and pumping gas. At the same time, he continued writing songs, often about subjects such as poverty and injustice. Some of his early compositions were published in local newspapers, and he performed them on campus talent shows.

After graduating from college in 1951, Cash returned to Dyess, where he took a job at the local radio station, KWKH, as a disc jockey. He played blues records

Career

Cash began playing guitar at age 12, inspired by Elvis Presley. While attending high school, he sang at local clubs and bars, eventually landing a job singing at a honky tonk called the Red Light Cafe.

In 1955, he met Vivian Smith, whom he married in 1956. They had three children together: Rosanne, June, and Johnny.

The following year, Cash signed a deal with Columbia Records, releasing “I Walk the Line.” The song went gold, selling over one million copies.

In 1957, Cash recorded “Folsom Prison Blues,” which became another hit. By 1959, he had become the biggest name in country music.

He continued to record hits like “A Boy Named Sue” and “Ring of Fire.” His songwriting skills earned him four Grammy Awards.

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