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Sunny & The Sunliners

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The One Who's Hurting Is You Sunny & The Sunliners 02:08
When My Baby Cries Sunny & The Sunliners 02:47
Get Down Sunny & The Sunliners 02:46
I Only Have Eyes For You Sunny & The Sunliners 03:07
Should I Take You Home Sunny & The Sunliners 02:26
Should I Take You Home (Key Loc Version) Sunny & The Sunliners 02:38
Put Me In Jail Sunny & The Sunliners 02:52
Smile Now, Cry Later Sunny & The Sunliners 01:59
Talk to Me Sunny & The Sunliners 02:47
My Dream Sunny & The Sunliners 02:55

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Intro 1
Should I Take You Home
Cross My Heart
The One Who's Hurting Is You

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By blending the Tex-Mex sounds of their native San Antonio with mainstream influences like doo wop, pop, and soul, Sunny & the Sunglows — later known as Sunny & the Headliners — became the first Tejano band to chart a Top 20 hit in America. The group was formed in 1959 by a group of Texas-based high school students, including vocalist Sunny Ozuna and saxophonist Gilbert Fernandez. Sunny & the Sunglows spent three years woodshedding their unique brand of Chicano rock & roll before partnering with Okeh Records and releasing their first national single, "Golly Gee," in 1962. A remake of Little Willie John's "Talk To Me, Talk To Me" followed in 1963 and became a gold-certified crossover hit, peaking at Number 4 on Billboard's Adult Contemporary Chart, Number 11 on the Hot 100, and Number 12 on the R&B Singles Chart that October. After becoming the first Tejano band to appear on Dick Clark's American Bandstand, the Sunglows changed their name of Sunny & the Headliners. Personnel changes became a frequent headache for the group during the following decades, but Sunny & the Headliners remained leaders of the Tejano scene through the early 1980s, bouncing between English-language releases like 1968's Little Brown Eyed Soul and Spanish albums like 1974's El Orgullo de Texas. Following the band's breakup, frontman Sunny Ozuna launched a successful solo career and later joined The Legends, a Tejano supergroup whose 2000 debut, ¿Qué Es Música Tejana?, won a Grammy Award for "Best Tejano Album" in 2001.