- Released: January 24, 1995
- Label: Sugarhill
- 1.Amarillo Highway
- 2.High Plains Jamboree
- 3.Great Joe Bob (A Regional Tragedy)
- 4.The Wolfman of del Rio
- 5.Lubbock Woman
- 6.The Girl Who Danced Oklahoma
- 7.Truckload of Art
- 8.Collector (And the Art Mob)
- 9.Oui (A French Song)
- 10.Rendevouz USA
- 11.Cocktails for Three
- 12.The Beautiful Waitress
- 13.Blue Asian Reds
- 14.New Delhi Freight Train
- 16.Flatland Farmer
- 17.My Amigo
- 18.The Pink and Black Song
- 19.The Thrity Years Waltz
- 20.I Just Left Myself
Personnel includes: Terry Allen (vocals, piano); Lloyd Maines (acoustic & electric & pedal steel guitars, dobro, mandolin, tenor banjo, bell tree, background vocals); Luis Martinez, Jessie Taylor (guitar); Richard Bowden (fiddle); Joe Ely (harmonica); Ponte Bone (accordion); Don Caldwell (saxophone); Tommie Anderson (trumpet); Mark Anthony (trombone); Russ Standefer (tuba); Kenny Maines (bass, background vocals); Curtis McBride (drums); Allan Shinn (percussion, marimba, jawbone, castanets); Sylvester "Band Aid" Rice, Gwen Hewitt, Suzanne Paulk, Jo Harvey Allen, Freddy Pride, Mike Austin, Vincent Thomas, Jimmy Sampson (background vocals); Monterey High School Marching Band.
Recorded at Caldwell Studios, Lubbock, Texas.
Personnel: Terry Allen (vocals, piano); Luis Martinez, Jesse Taylor (guitar); Lloyd Maines (acoustic guitar, electric guitar, dobro, tenor banjo, mandolin); Susan Allen (violin); Richard Bowden (fiddle); Leslie Blackburn (viola); Joe Ely (harmonica); Ponty Bone (accordion); Don Caldwell (saxophone); Tommy Anderson (trumpet); Mark Anthony (trombone); Russ Standefer (tuba); Alan Shinn (marimba, castanets, percussion); Curtis McBride (drums).
Recording information: Caldwell Studios, Lubbock, TX.
Photographers: Dave Peabody; Jo Harvey Allen.
Unknown Contributor Role: Alan Shinn.
Terry Allen's 1979 double album, LUBBOCK (ON EVERYTHING), is a 20-song folk-country-pop-jazz-art-weirdness masterpiece. Written and recorded in the somewhat isolated west Texas college town where Allen grew up, it is an ambivalently affectionate record. Allen's west Texas character studies, like the high school football star turned Pinkie's Mini-Mart robber in "The Great Joe Bob (A Regional Tragedy)," are both empathetic and savage, skewering local mores and pretensions with a wit that never becomes mean-spirited. Other tracks, such as "The Collector and the Art Mob" and the surreal "Truckload of Art," give the same treatment to the world of visual art where Allen, an accomplished painter and sculptor, has spent most of his adult life. The album ends with the touching "Thirty Years War Waltz," a valentine to Allen's writer/actress wife Jo Harvey Allen. Despite the often sarcastic lyrics, sweetness and affection shine throughout this album.