Contents 1 Early life and career 2 Career 2.1 1967–1975: Country music 2.2 1976–1986: Pop transition 2.3 1987–2005: Country and bluegrass period 2.4 2005–present 3 Other work 3.1 Songwriting 3.2 9 to 5: The Musical 3.3 The Dollywood Company 3.4 Production work 4 Acting career 4.1 Acting breakthrough 4.2 Continued roles 4.3 Recent work 5 Personal life 5.1 Family 5.2 Public image 5.3 Philanthropy 6 Awards and honors 7 Hall of Fame honors 8 Discography 9 Filmography 10 See also 11 References 12 Bibliography 13 Further reading 14 External links

Early life and career[edit] Dolly Rebecca Parton was born January 19, 1946, in Locust Ridge, a remote area in rural Sevier County, Tennessee. She is the fourth of twelve children born to Avie Lee Caroline (née Owens; 1923 – 2003) and Robert Lee Parton Sr. (1921 – 2000). Mr. Parton (known as "Lee") was a subsistence farmer and construction worker.[3] Avie Lee was homemaker for their large family. Her 11 pregnancies between 1939 and 1959 made her a mother of 12 by age 35.[4] Dolly Parton's middle name comes from her maternal great-great grandmother, Rebecca (Dunn) Whitted.[5][6] She has described her family as being "dirt poor."[7] Parton's father paid the doctor who helped deliver her with a bag of cornmeal. She outlined her family's poverty in her early songs "Coat of Many Colors" and "In the Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad)." They lived in a rustic, one-room cabin in Locust Ridge,[8] just north of the Greenbrier Valley of the Great Smoky Mountains, a predominantly Pentecostal area. Music played an important role in her early life. She was brought up in the Church of God (Cleveland, Tennessee),[9] the church her grandfather, Jake Robert Owens pastored. Her earliest public performances were in the church, beginning at age six. At seven, she started playing a homemade guitar. When she was eight years old, her uncle bought her first real guitar.[10][11] Parton began performing as a child,[12] singing on local radio and television programs in the East Tennessee area.[13] By ten, she was appearing on The Cas Walker Show on both WIVK Radio and WBIR-TV in Knoxville, Tennessee. At 13, she was recording (the single "Puppy Love") on a small Louisiana label, Goldband Records,[14] and appeared at the Grand Ole Opry, where she first met Johnny Cash, who encouraged her to follow her own instincts regarding her career.[15] The day after she graduated from high school in 1964, she moved to Nashville.[14] Her initial success came as a songwriter, having signed with Combine Publishing shortly after her arrival;[16] with her frequent songwriting partner, her uncle Bill Owens, she wrote several charting singles during this time, including two top-10 hits: Bill Phillips's 1966 record "Put It Off Until Tomorrow" and Skeeter Davis's 1967 hit "Fuel to the Flame." Her songs were recorded by many other artists during this period, including Kitty Wells and Hank Williams Jr.[17] She signed with Monument Records in 1965, at age 19; she initially was pitched as a bubblegum pop singer. She released a string of singles, but the only one that charted, "Happy, Happy Birthday Baby," did not crack the Billboard Hot 100. Although she expressed a desire to record country material, Monument resisted, thinking her unique voice with its strong vibrato was not suited to the genre. After her composition, "Put It Off Until Tomorrow," as recorded by Bill Phillips (and with Parton, uncredited, on harmony), went to number six on the country chart in 1966, the label relented and allowed her to record country. Her first country single, "Dumb Blonde" (composed by Curly Putman, one of the few songs during this era that she recorded but did not write), reached number 24 on the country chart in 1967, followed by "Something Fishy," which went to number 17. The two songs appeared on her first full-length album, Hello, I'm Dolly.[18]

Career[edit] Her non-musical ventures include Dollywood, a theme park in Pigeon Forge in the Smoky Mountains of Tennessee, and her efforts on behalf of childhood literacy, particularly her Imagination Library, as well as Dolly Parton's Stampede and Pirates Voyage Dinner and Show.[19] 1967–1975: Country music[edit] In 1967, musician and country music entertainer Porter Wagoner invited Parton to join his organization, offering her a regular spot on his weekly syndicated television program The Porter Wagoner Show, and in his road show. As documented in her 1994 autobiography,[20] initially, much of Wagoner's audience was unhappy that Norma Jean, the performer whom Parton had replaced, had left the show, and was reluctant to accept Parton (sometimes chanting loudly for Norma Jean from the audience).[21] With Wagoner's assistance, however, Parton was eventually accepted. Wagoner convinced his label, RCA Victor, to sign her. RCA decided to protect their investment by releasing her first single as a duet with Wagoner. That song, a cover of Tom Paxton's "The Last Thing on My Mind", released in late 1967, reached the country top 10 in January 1968, launching a six-year streak of virtually uninterrupted top-10 singles for the pair. Parton's first solo single for RCA Victor, "Just Because I'm a Woman," was released in the summer of 1968 and was a moderate chart hit, reaching number 17. For the remainder of the decade, none of her solo efforts—even "In the Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad)," which later became a standard –- was as successful as her duets with Wagoner. The duo was named Vocal Group of the Year in 1968 by the Country Music Association, but Parton's solo records were continually ignored. Wagoner had a significant financial stake in her future; as of 1969, he was her co-producer and owned nearly half of Owe-Par,[22] the publishing company Parton had founded with Bill Owens. By 1970, both Parton and Wagoner had grown frustrated by her lack of solo chart success. Wagoner persuaded Parton to record Jimmie Rodgers's "Mule Skinner Blues," a gimmick that worked. The record shot to number three, followed closely, in February 1971, by her first number-one single, "Joshua." For the next two years, she had numerous solo hits –- including her signature song "Coat of Many Colors" (number four, 1971) – in addition to her duets. Top-20 singles included "The Right Combination" and "Burning the Midnight Oil" (both duets with Wagoner, 1971); "Lost Forever in Your Kiss," (with Wagoner) "Touch Your Woman," (1972) "My Tennessee Mountain Home," and "Travelin' Man" (1973).[23] Although her solo singles and the Wagoner duets were successful, her biggest hit of this period was "Jolene." Released in late 1973, it topped the country chart in February 1974 and reached the lower regions of the Hot 100. (It eventually also charted in the UK, reaching number seven in 1976, representing Parton's first UK success). Parton, who'd always envisioned a solo career, made the decision to leave Wagoner's organization; the pair performed their last duet concert in April 1974, and she stopped appearing on his TV show in mid-1974, although they remained affiliated. He helped produce her records through 1975.[20] The pair continued to release duet albums, their final release being 1975's Say Forever You'll Be Mine.[24] In 1974, her song, "I Will Always Love You," written about her professional break from Wagoner, went to number one on the country chart. Around the same time, Elvis Presley indicated that he wanted to cover the song. Parton was interested until Presley's wily manager, Colonel Tom Parker, told her that it was standard procedure for the songwriter to sign over half of the publishing rights to any song recorded by Presley.[25] Parton refused. That decision has been credited with helping to make her many millions of dollars in royalties from the song over the years. Parton had three solo singles reach number one on the country chart in 1974 ("Jolene," "I Will Always Love You," and "Love Is Like a Butterfly,") as well as the duet with Porter Wagoner, "Please Don't Stop Loving Me". She again topped the singles chart in 1975 with "The Bargain Store,"[26] 1976–1986: Pop transition[edit] From 1974 to 1980, she consistently charted in the country Top 10, with eight singles reaching number one. Parton had her own syndicated television variety show, Dolly! (1976–77) During this period, many performers, including Rose Maddox, Kitty Wells, Olivia Newton-John, Emmylou Harris, and Linda Ronstadt covered her songs. Her siblings Randy and Stella both received recording contracts of their own.[20] During this period, Parton began to embark on a high-profile crossover campaign, attempting to aim her music in a more mainstream direction and increase her visibility outside of the confines of country music. In 1976, she began working closely with Sandy Gallin, who served as her personal manager for the next 25 years. With her 1976 album All I Can Do, which she co-produced with Porter Wagoner, Parton began taking more of an active role in production, and began specifically aiming her music in a more mainstream, pop direction. Her first entirely self-produced effort, New Harvest ... First Gathering, (1977) highlighted her pop sensibilities, both in terms of choice of songs –- the album contained covers of the pop and R&B classics "My Girl" and "Higher and Higher" – and production.[27] Though the album was well received and topped the U.S. country albums chart, neither it nor its single "Light of a Clear Blue Morning" made much of an impression on the pop charts. After New Harvest's disappointing chart performance, Parton turned to high-profile pop producer Gary Klein for her next album. The result, 1977's Here You Come Again, became her first million-seller, topping the country album chart and reaching number 20 on the pop chart. The Barry Mann-Cynthia Weil-penned title track topped the country singles chart, and became Parton's first top-ten single on the pop chart (#3). A second single, the double A-sided "Two Doors Down"/"It's All Wrong, But It's All Right" topped the country chart and crossed over to the pop Top 20. For the remainder of the 1970s and into the early 1980s, many of her subsequent singles moved up on both charts simultaneously. Her albums during this period were developed specifically for pop-crossover success.[28] In 1978, Parton won a Grammy Award for Best Female Country Vocal Performance for her Here You Come Again album. She continued to have hits with "Heartbreaker," (1978) "Baby I'm Burning," (1979) and "You're the Only One," (1979) all of which charted in the pop Top 40 and topped the country chart. "Sweet Summer Lovin'" (1979) became the first Parton single in two years to not top the country chart (though it did reach the Top 10). During this period, her visibility continued to increase, with multiple television appearances. A highly publicized candid interview on a Barbara Walters Special in 1977 (timed to coincide with Here You Come Again's release) was followed by appearances in 1978 on Cher's ABC television special, and her own joint special with Carol Burnett on CBS, Carol and Dolly in Nashville. Parton served as one of three co-hosts (along with Roy Clark and Glen Campbell) on the CBS special Fifty Years of Country Music. In 1979, Parton hosted the NBC special The Seventies: An Explosion of Country Music, performed live at the Ford Theatre in Washington, D.C., and whose audience included President Jimmy Carter. Her commercial success grew in 1980, with three consecutive country chart number-one hits: the Donna Summer-written "Starting Over Again," "Old Flames Can't Hold a Candle to You," and "9 to 5," which topped the country and pop charts in early 1981.[20] She had another Top 10 single that year with "Making Plans," a single released from a 1980 reunion album with Porter Wagoner.[29] Dolly Parton holding a baby in Honolulu, Hawaii, 1983 The theme song to the 1980 feature film 9 to 5, in which she starred along with Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin, "9 to 5," not only reached number one on the country chart, but also, in February 1981, reached number one on the pop and the adult-contemporary charts, giving her a triple number-one hit. Parton became one of the few female country singers to have a number-one single on the country and pop charts simultaneously. It also received a nomination for an Academy Award for Best Original Song. Her singles continued to appear consistently in the country Top 10. Between 1981 and 1985, she had 12 Top-10 hits; half of them hit number one. She continued to make inroads on the pop chart as well. A re-recorded version of "I Will Always Love You," from the feature film The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas (1982) scraped the Top 50 that year and her duet with Kenny Rogers, "Islands in the Stream" (written by the Bee Gees and produced by Barry Gibb), spent two weeks at number one in 1983.[20] In the mid-1980s, her record sales were still relatively strong, with "Save the Last Dance for Me," "Downtown," "Tennessee Homesick Blues," (1984) "Real Love" (another duet with Kenny Rogers), "Don't Call It Love," (1985) and "Think About Love" (1986) all reaching the country Top 10. ("Tennessee Homesick Blues" and "Think About Love" reached number one; "Real Love" also reached number one on the country chart and became a modest crossover hit). However, RCA Records did not renew her contract after it expired that year, and she signed with Columbia Records in 1987.[20] 1987–2005: Country and bluegrass period[edit] Along with Emmylou Harris and Linda Ronstadt, she released Trio (1987) to critical acclaim. The album revitalized Parton's music career, spending five weeks at number one on Billboard's Country Albums chart, and also reached the top 10 on Billboard's Top-200 Albums chart. It sold several million copies and produced four Top 10 country hits, including Phil Spector's "To Know Him Is to Love Him," which went to number one. Trio won the Grammy Award for Best Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal and was nominated for a Grammy Award for Album of the Year. After a further attempt at pop success with Rainbow, (1987) including the single "The River Unbroken," Parton focused on recording country material. White Limozeen (1989) produced two number one hits in "Why'd You Come in Here Lookin' Like That" and "Yellow Roses." Although Parton's career appeared to be revived, it was actually just a brief revival before contemporary country music came on in the early 1990s and moved most veteran artists off the chart.[20] A duet with Ricky Van Shelton, "Rockin' Years." (1991) reached number one, though Parton's greatest commercial fortune of the decade came when Whitney Houston recorded "I Will Always Love You" for the soundtrack of the feature film The Bodyguard (1992). Both the single and the album were massively successful. Parton's soundtrack album from the 1992 film, Straight Talk, however, was less successful. But her 1993 album Slow Dancing with the Moon won critical acclaim and did well on the charts, reaching number four on the country albums chart, and number 16 on the Billboard 200 album chart. She recorded "The Day I Fall in Love" as a duet with James Ingram for the feature film Beethoven's 2nd (1993). The songwriters (Ingram, Carole Bayer Sager, and Clif Magness) were nominated for an Academy Award for Best Original Song, and Parton and Ingram performed the song at the awards telecast. Similar to her earlier collaborative album with Harris and Ronstadt, Parton released Honky Tonk Angels in the fall of 1993 with Loretta Lynn and Tammy Wynette.[30] It was certified as a gold album by the Recording Industry Association of America and helped revive both Wynette and Lynn's careers. Also in 1994, Parton contributed the song "You Gotta Be My Baby" to the AIDS benefit album Red Hot + Country produced by the Red Hot Organization.[31] A live acoustic album, Heartsongs, featuring stripped down versions of some of her hits, as well as some traditional songs, was released in late 1994.[32] Dolly Parton accepting Applause Award for Dollywood, November 2010. Parton's recorded music during the mid- to late-1990s remained steady and somewhat eclectic. Her 1995 re-recording of "I Will Always Love You" (performed as a duet with Vince Gill), from her album Something Special. won the Country Music Association's Vocal Event of the Year Award. The following year, Treasures, an album of covers of 1960s/70s hits was released, and featured a diverse collection of material, including songs by Mac Davis, Pete Seeger, Kris Kristofferson, Cat Stevens, and Neil Young. Her recording of Stevens' "Peace Train" was later re-mixed and released as a dance single, reaching Billboard's dance singles chart. Her 1998 country-rock album Hungry Again was made up entirely of her own compositions. Although neither of the album's two singles, "(Why Don't More Women Sing) Honky Tonk Songs" and "Salt in my Tears," charted, videos for both songs received significant airplay on CMT. A second and more contemporary collaboration with Harris and Ronstadt, Trio II, was released in early 1999. Its cover of Neil Young's song "After the Gold Rush" won a Grammy Award for Best Country Collaboration with Vocals. Parton also was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 1999.[30] Parton recorded a series of bluegrass-inspired albums, beginning with The Grass Is Blue (1999), winning a Grammy Award for Best Bluegrass Album; and Little Sparrow, (2001) with its cover of Collective Soul's "Shine" winning a Grammy Award for Best Female Country Vocal Performance. The third, Halos & Horns (2002) included a bluegrass version of the Led Zeppelin song "Stairway to Heaven." In 2005, she released Those Were The Days consisting of her interpretations of hits from the folk-rock era of the late 1960s and early 1970s, including "Imagine", "Where Do the Children Play?", "Crimson and Clover", and "Where Have All the Flowers Gone?"[30] 2005–present[edit] Parton earned her second Academy Award nomination for Best Original Song for "Travelin' Thru," which she wrote specifically for the feature film Transamerica. (2005) Due to the song's (and film's) acceptance of a transgender woman, Parton received death threats.[33] She returned to number one on the country chart later in 2005 by lending her distinctive harmonies to the Brad Paisley ballad, "When I Get Where I'm Goin'."[30] In September 2007, Parton released her first single from her own record company, Dolly Records, titled, "Better Get to Livin'", which eventually peaked at number 48 on Billboard's Hot Country Songs chart. It was followed by the studio album Backwoods Barbie, which was released on February 26, 2008, and reached number two on the country chart. The album's debut at number 17 on the all-genre Billboard 200 albums chart was the highest in her career.[34] Backwoods Barbie produced four additional singles, including the title track, written as part of her score for 9 to 5: The Musical, an adaptation of her feature film. After the sudden death of Michael Jackson, whom Parton knew personally, she released a video in which she somberly told of her feelings on Jackson and his death.[35][36] On October 27, 2009, Parton released a four-CD box set, "Dolly," which featured 99 songs and spanned most of her career.[37] She released her second live DVD and album, Live From London in October 2009, which was filmed during her sold-out 2008 concerts at London's The O2 Arena. In 2010, she was said to have been working on a dance-oriented album, Dance with Dolly, but as of June 2015, the album had not been released. [needs update][38] With longtime friend Billy Ray Cyrus, Parton released their album Brother Clyde on August 10, 2010. Parton is featured on "The Right Time," which she co-wrote with Cyrus and Morris Joseph Tancredi. On January 6, 2011, Parton announced that her new album would be titled Better Day. In February 2011, she announced that she would embark on the Better Day World Tour on July 17, 2011, with shows in northern Europe and the U.S.[39] The album's lead-off single, "Together You and I," was released on May 23, 2011, and Better Day was released on June 28, 2011.[40] In 2011, Parton voiced the character Dolly Gnome in the animated film Gnomeo & Juliet. On February 11, 2012, after the sudden death of Whitney Houston, Dolly Parton stated, "Mine is only one of the millions of hearts broken over the death of Whitney Houston. I will always be grateful and in awe of the wonderful performance she did on my song, and I can truly say from the bottom of my heart, 'Whitney, I will always love you. You will be missed.'"[41] In 2013, Parton joined Lulu Roman for a recording of "I Will Always Love You" for Roman's album, "At Last."[42] In 2013, Parton and Kenny Rogers reunited for the title song of his album You Can't Make Old Friends. For their performance, they were nominated at the 2014 Grammy Awards for Grammy Award for Best Country Duo/Group Performance.[43] In 2014, Parton embarked on the Blue Smoke World Tour in support of her 42nd studio album, Blue Smoke.[44] The album was first released in Australia and New Zealand on January 31 to coincide with tour dates there in February, and reached the top 10 in both countries. It was released in the United States on May 13, and debuted at number six on the Billboard 200 chart, making it her first top-10 album and her highest-charting solo album ever; it also reached the number two on the U.S. country chart. The album was released in Europe on June 9, and reached number two on the UK album chart. On June 29, 2014, Parton performed for the first time at the UK Glastonbury Festival performing songs such as "Jolene," "9 to 5," and "Coat of Many Colors" to a crowd of more than 180,000.[45] On March 6, 2016, Parton announced that she would be embarking on a tour in support of her new album, Pure & Simple. The tour was one of Parton's biggest tours within the United States in more than 25 years.[46] Sixty-four dates were planned in the United States and Canada, visiting the most requested markets missed on previous tours.[47] In the fall of 2016, she also released "Jolene" as a single with the a cappella group Pentatonix[48] and performed on The Voice with Pentatonix and Miley Cyrus in November 2016.[49] Also in 2016, Parton was one of 30 artists to perform on "Forever Country," a mash-up of the songs, "Take Me Home, Country Roads," "On the Road Again," and her own "I Will Always Love You." The song celebrates 50 years of the CMA Awards.[50] At the ceremony itself, Parton was honored with the Willie Nelson Lifetime Achievement Award, which was presented by Lily Tomlin and preceded by a tribute featuring Jennifer Nettles, Pentatonix, Reba McEntire, Kacey Musgraves, Carrie Underwood and Martina McBride. In 2017, Parton appeared on Rainbow, the third studio album by Kesha performing a duet of "Old Flames Can't Hold a Candle to You." The track had been written by Kesha's mother Pebe Sebert. It was previously a hit for Parton and was included on her 1980 album Dolly, Dolly, Dolly. She also co-wrote and provided featuring vocals on the song "Rainbowland" on Younger Now, the sixth album by her God-daughter Miley Cyrus.

Other work[edit] In 1998, Nashville Business ranked her to be the wealthiest country-music star.[51] As of 2017, her net worth is estimated to be $500 million.[52] She was also on Love Boat in 1977, a short cameo in episode 13 as the boat captain's silent wife. Songwriting[edit] Parton is a prolific songwriter, having begun by writing country-music songs with strong elements of folk music, based upon her upbringing in humble mountain surroundings, and reflecting her family's Christian background. Her songs "Coat of Many Colors," "I Will Always Love You," and "Jolene," among others, have become classics in the music field. On November 4, 2003, Parton was honored as a BMI Icon at the 2003 BMI Country Awards.[53] Parton has earned over 35 BMI Pop and Country Awards throughout her songwriting career.[54] In 2001, she was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame.[55] In a 2009 interview on CNN's Larry King, Parton indicated she had written "at least 3,000" songs, having written seriously since the age of seven. Parton went on to say that she writes something every day, be it a song or an idea.[56] Parton's songwriting has been featured prominently in several films. In addition to the title song for 9 to 5, she also recorded a second version of "I Will Always Love You" for The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas (1982). The second version was a number one country hit and also managed to reach the pop charts, going to number 53. "I Will Always Love You" has been covered by many country artists, including Ronstadt on Prisoner In Disguise (1975), Kenny Rogers on Vote for Love (1996), and LeAnn Rimes on Unchained Melody: The Early Years (1997). Whitney Houston performed it on The Bodyguard soundtrack and her version became the best-selling hit both written and performed by a female vocalist, with worldwide sales of over 12 million copies. In addition, the song has been translated into Italian and performed by the Welsh opera singer Katherine Jenkins, a fact referred to by Parton herself at the Backwoods Barbie tour concert in Birmingham (UK).[citation needed] As a songwriter, Parton has twice been nominated for an Academy Award for Best Original Song, for "9 to 5" and "Travelin' Thru" (2005) from the transgender-themed film Transamerica. "Travelin' Thru" won as Best Original Song award at the Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards (2005). The song also was nominated for both the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song (2005) and the Broadcast Film Critics Association Award (also known as the Critics' Choice Awards) for Best Song (2005). A cover version of "Love Is Like A Butterfly," recorded by singer Clare Torry, was used as the theme music for the British TV show Butterflies.[57] 9 to 5: The Musical[edit] Main article: 9 to 5 (musical) Parton wrote the score (and Patricia Resnick wrote the book) for 9 to 5: The Musical, a musical-theater adaptation of Parton's feature film 9 to 5 (1980). The musical ran at the Ahmanson Theatre, Los Angeles in late 2008. It opened on Broadway at the Marquis Theatre in New York City, on April 30, 2009, to mixed reviews.[58] The title track of her 2008 Backwoods Barbie album was written for the musical's character Doralee.[59] Although her score (as well as the musical debut of actress Allison Janney) were praised, the show struggled, closing on September 6, 2009, after 24 previews and 148 performances. Parton received nominations for Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Music and Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Lyrics, as well as a nomination for Tony Award for Best Original Score. Developing the musical was not a quick process. According to a broadcast of the public-radio program Studio 360 (October 29, 2005),[60] in October 2005, Parton was in the midst of composing the songs for a Broadway musical theater adaptation of the film. In late June 2007, 9 to 5: the Musical was read for industry presentations. The readings starred Megan Hilty, Allison Janney, Stephanie J. Block, Bebe Neuwirth, and Marc Kudisch.[61] Ambassador Theatre Group announced a 2012 UK tour for Dolly Parton's 9 to 5: The Musical, commencing at Manchester Opera House, on October 12, 2012.[62] The Dollywood Company[edit] Parton invested much of her earnings into business ventures in her native East Tennessee, notably Pigeon Forge. She is a co-owner of The Dollywood Company, which operates the theme park Dollywood (a former Silver Dollar City), a dinner theater, Dolly Parton's Dixie Stampede, and the waterpark Dollywood's Splash Country, and the Dream More Resort and Spa, all in Pigeon Forge. Dollywood is ranked as the 24th-most-popular theme park in the United States, with some three million visitors per year.[63] The Dixie Stampede business has venues in Branson, Missouri, and Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. A former location in Orlando, Florida, closed in January 2008 after the land and building were sold to a developer.[64] Starting in June 2011, the Myrtle Beach location became Pirates Voyage Fun, Feast and Adventure; Parton appeared for the opening, and the South Carolina General Assembly declared June 3, 2011, as Dolly Parton Day.[65] On January 19, 2012, Parton's 66th birthday, Gaylord Opryland and Dollywood announced plans to open a $50-million water and snow park, a fun and family-friendly travel destination that is open each month of the year in Nashville.[66] However, on September 29, 2012, Parton officially withdrew her support of the Nashville park due to the restructuring of Gaylord Entertainment Company following their merger with Marriott International.[67] On June 12, 2015, it was announced that the Dollywood Company had purchased the Lumberjack Feud Dinner Show in Pigeon Forge. The show, which opened originally in June 2011, was previously owned and operated by Rob Scheer until the close of the 2015 season. The new renovated show by the Dollywood Company opened in 2016.[68] Production work[edit] Parton was a co-owner of Sandollar Productions, with Sandy Gallin, her former manager. A film-and-television-production company, it produced the Common Threads: Stories from the Quilt (1989), which won an Academy Award for Best Documentary (Feature); the television series Babes (1990–91) and Buffy the Vampire Slayer (1997–2003); and the feature films Father of the Bride (1991), Father of the Bride: Part II (1995) Straight Talk (1992) (in which Parton starred), and Sabrina (1995), among other shows. In a 2009 interview, singer Connie Francis revealed that Dolly had been contacting her for years in an attempt to film the singer's life story. Francis turned down Parton's offers, as she was already in negotiations with singer Gloria Estefan to produce the film, a collaboration now ended.[69] After the retirement of her partner, Sandy Gallin, Parton briefly operated Dolly Parton's Southern Light Productions and in 2015, announced her new production company would be called Dixie Pixie Productions and will produce the movies-of-week in development with NBC Television and Magnolia Hill Productions.[70]

Acting career[edit] Acting breakthrough[edit] In addition to her performing appearances on The Porter Wagoner Show in the 1960s and into the 1970s, her two self-titled television variety shows in the 1970s and 1980s, and on American Idol in 2008 and other guest appearances, Parton has had television roles. In 1979, she received an Emmy award nomination as "Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Variety Program" for her guest appearance in a Cher special.[71] During the mid-1970s, Parton wanted to expand her audience base. Although her first attempt, the television variety show Dolly! (1976–77), had high ratings, it lasted only one season, with Parton requesting to be released from her contract because of the stress it was causing on her vocal cords. (She later tried a second television variety show, also titled Dolly (1987–88); likewise, it lasted only one season). In her first feature film, Parton portrayed a secretary in a leading role with Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin in the comedy film 9 to 5 (1980). She received nominations for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy and a Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actress.[72][73] Parton wrote and recorded the film's title song. It received nominations for an Academy Award for Best Song and a Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song.[73] Released as a single, the song won both the Grammy Award for Best Female Country Vocal Performance and the Grammy Award for Best Country Song. It also reached No. 1 on the Hot 100 chart and it was No. 78 on the "AFI's 100 Years...100 Songs" list released by the American Film Institute in 2004. 9 to 5 became a major box office success, grossing over $3.9 million its opening weekend, and over $103 million worldwide. Parton was named Top Female Box Office Star by the Motion Picture Herald in both 1981 and 1982 due to the film's success.[74] In late 1981, Parton began filming her second film, the musical film The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas (1982).[72] The film earned her a second nomination for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy.[73] The film was greeted with positive critical reviews and became a commercial success, earning over $69 million worldwide. After a two-year hiatus from films, Parton was teamed with Sylvester Stallone for Rhinestone (1984). A comedy film about a country music star's efforts to mould an unknown into a music sensation, the film was a critical and financial failure, making just over $21 million on a $28 million budget. Continued roles[edit] In 1989, she returned to film acting in Steel Magnolias (1989), based on the play of the same name by Robert Harling. The film was popular with critics and audiences, grossing over $95 million inside the U.S. She starred in the television movies A Smoky Mountain Christmas (1986); Wild Texas Wind (1991); Unlikely Angel (1996), portraying an angel sent back to earth following a deadly car crash; and Blue Valley Songbird (1999), where her character lives through her music. Parton starred along with James Woods in Straight Talk (1992), which received mixed reviews, and grossed a mild $21 million at the box office.[75] She launched a television series, The Dolly Show, but it was not a success. Parton made a cameo appearance as herself in The Beverly Hillbillies (1993), an adaptation of the long-running TV sitcom of the same name (1962–71).[72] Parton has done voice work for animation for television series, playing herself in the Alvin and the Chipmunks, (episode "Urban Chipmunk" 1983) and the character Katrina Eloise "Murph" Murphy (Ms. Frizzle's first cousin) in The Magic School Bus (episode "The Family Holiday Special", 1994). She also has guest-starred in several sitcoms, including a 1990 episode of Designing Women (episode "The First Day of the Last Decade of the Entire Twentieth Century") as herself, the guardian movie star of Charlene's baby.[76] She made a guest appearance on Reba (episode "Reba's Rules of Real Estate") portraying a real-estate agency owner and on The Simpsons (episode "Sunday, Cruddy Sunday, 1999). She appeared as herself in 2000 on the Halloween episode of Bette Midler's short-lived sitcom Bette, and on episode 14 of Babes, (which was produced by Sandollar Productions, Parton and Sandy Gallin's joint production company). She made cameo appearances on the Disney Channel as "Aunt Dolly," visiting Hannah and her family in the fellow Tennessean, and real-life goddaughter, Miley Cyrus's series Hannah Montana (episodes "Good Golly, Miss Dolly", 2006, "I Will Always Loathe You," 2007, and "Kiss It All Goodbye," 2010). She was nominated for an Outstanding Guest Actress in Comedy Series.[77] She appeared as an overprotective mother in the comedy Frank McKlusky, C.I.. (2002) She made a cameo appearance in the comedy film Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous, starring Sandra Bullock. She was featured in The Book Lady, (2008) a documentary film about her campaign for children's literacy. Parton had expected to reprise her television role as Hannah's godmother in the musical comedy film Hannah Montana: The Movie (2009), but the character was omitted from the final screenplay.[78] She had a voice role in the comedy family film Gnomeo & Juliet (2011), a computer-animated film with gnomes about William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. Recent work[edit] Dolly Parton's Coat of Many Colors, a made-for-TV film based on Parton's song of the same name, and featuring narration by Parton, aired on NBC in December 2015, with child actress Alyvia Alyn Lind portraying the young Parton. Parton also had a cameo in the sequel, which aired in November 2016.[79] She co-starred with Queen Latifah in the musical film Joyful Noise (2012), which finished filming in April 2011.[80] She played a choir director's widow who joins forces with Latifah's character, a mother of two teens, to save a small Georgia town's gospel choir.[81] The film was released in theaters on January 13, 2012.[82]

Personal life[edit] Family[edit] On May 30, 1966, Parton and Carl Thomas Dean (born (1942-07-20)July 20, 1942, in Nashville, Tennessee) were married in Ringgold, Georgia.[83][84] Although Parton does not use Dean's surname professionally, she has stated that her passport says "Dolly Parton Dean" and that she sometimes uses Dean when signing contracts.[85] Dean, who is retired from running an asphalt road-paving business in Nashville, has always shunned publicity and rarely accompanies his wife to any events. According to Parton, he has seen her perform only once. However, she also has commented in interviews that, although it appears they spend little time together, it is simply that nobody sees him publicly. She has commented on Dean's romantic side, saying that he does spontaneous things to surprise her and sometimes even writes poems for her.[86] Parton and Dean helped raise several of Parton's younger siblings in Nashville, leading her nieces and nephews to refer to her as "Aunt Granny," a moniker that later lent its name to one of Parton's Dollywood restaurants. The couple have no children of their own, but Parton is the godmother of performer Miley Cyrus.[87] In 2011, the couple celebrated their 45th anniversary. Later, Parton said, "We're really proud of our marriage. It's the first for both of us. And the last."[88] On May 6, 2016, Parton announced that she and her husband would renew their vows in honor of their 50th wedding anniversary later in the month.[89] Public image[edit] Parton has turned down several offers to pose nude for Playboy magazine, although she did appear on the cover of Playboy's October 1978 issue wearing a Playboy bunny outfit, complete with ears (the October 1978 Playboy issue featured Lawrence Grobel's extensive and candid interview with Parton, representing one of her earliest high-profile interviews with the mainstream press). The association of breasts with Parton's public image is illustrated in the naming of Dolly the sheep after her, since the sheep was cloned from a cell taken from an adult ewe's mammary gland.[90][91] In Mobile, Alabama, the General W.K. Wilson Jr. Bridge is commonly referred to by a nickname, "the Dolly Parton Bridge," due to its arches resembling Parton's chest.[92] The Hernando de Soto Bridge over the Mississippi River at Memphis is also sometimes called this for the same reason.[93] She also is known for having undergone considerable plastic surgery.[94][95] On a 2003 episode of The Oprah Winfrey Show, Winfrey asked what kind of cosmetic surgery Parton had undergone. Parton replied that cosmetic surgery was imperative in keeping with her famous image.[episode needed] Parton has repeatedly joked about her physical image and surgeries, saying, "It takes a lot of money to look this cheap."[96] Her breasts have garnered mention of her in several songs including: "Dolly Parton's Hits," by Bobby Braddock, "Marty Feldman Eyes" by Bruce Baum (a parody of "Bette Davis Eyes"), "No Show Jones," by George Jones, and Merle Haggard and "Make Me Proud" by Drake ft. Nicki Minaj.[citation needed] When asked about future plastic surgeries, she famously said, "If I see something sagging, bagging or dragging, I'll get it nipped, tucked or sucked."[97] Philanthropy[edit] Since the mid-1980s, Parton has supported many charitable efforts, particularly in the area of literacy, primarily through her Dollywood Foundation. Her literacy program, Dolly Parton's Imagination Library,[98] a part of the Dollywood Foundation, mails one book per month to each enrolled child from the time of their birth until they enter kindergarten. Currently, over 1600 local communities provide the Imagination Library to almost 850,000 children each month across the U.S., Canada, the UK, and Australia.[98] In 2018, Parton was honored by the Library of Congress on account of the "charity sending out its 100 millionth book.[99] In 2006, Parton published a cookbook, Dolly's Dixie Fixin's: Love, Laughter and Lots of Good Food.[100][101] The Dollywood Foundation, funded from Parton's net profits, has been noted for bringing jobs and tax revenues to a previously depressed region. Parton also has worked to raise money on behalf of several other causes, including the American Red Cross and HIV/AIDS-related charities.[102] In December 2006, Parton pledged $500,000 toward a proposed $90-million hospital and cancer center to be constructed in Sevierville in the name of Dr. Robert F. Thomas, the physician who delivered her. She announced a benefit concert to raise additional funds for the project. The concert played to about 8,000 people.[103] That same year, Emmylou Harris and she had allowed their music to be used in a PETA ad campaign that encouraged pet owners to keep their dogs indoors rather than chained outside.[104] With Tennessee Senator Bob Corker at the rededication ceremony for the Great Smoky Mountains National Park in September 2009 In 2003, her efforts to preserve the bald eagle through the American Eagle Foundation's sanctuary at Dollywood earned her the Partnership Award from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.[105] Parton received the Woodrow Wilson Award for Public Service from the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars of the Smithsonian Institution at a ceremony in Nashville on November 8, 2007.[106] In February 2018, she donated her 100 millionth free book, which was a copy of Parton’s children’s picture book "Coat of Many Colors". It was donated to the Library of Congress in Washington DC.[107] For her work in literacy, Parton has received various awards, including: Association of American Publishers Honors Award (2000), Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval (2001) (the first time the seal had been awarded to a person), American Association of School Administrators – Galaxy Award (2002), National State Teachers of the Year – Chasing Rainbows Award (2002), and Parents as Teachers National Center – Child and Family Advocacy Award (2003). On May 8, 2009, Parton gave the commencement speech at the graduation ceremony for the University of Tennessee, Knoxville's College of Arts and Sciences.[108] During the ceremony, she received an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters from the university. It was only the second honorary degree given by the university, and in presenting the degree, the university's Chancellor, Jimmy G. Cheek, said, "Because of her career not just as a musician and entertainer, but for her role as a cultural ambassador, philanthropist and lifelong advocate for education, it is fitting that she be honored with an honorary degree from the flagship educational institution of her home state."[109] In response to the 2016 Great Smoky Mountains wildfires, Parton was one of a number of country music artists who participated in a telethon to raise money for victims of the fires.[110] This was held in Nashville on December 9. In addition, Parton hosted her own telethon for the victims on December 13[111] and reportedly raised around $9 million.[112]

Awards and honors[edit] Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Dolly Parton Parton is one of the most-honored female country performers of all time. The Record Industry Association of America has certified 25 of her single or album releases as either Gold Record, Platinum Record, or Multi-Platinum Record. She has had 26 songs reach No. 1 on the Billboard country charts, a record for a female artist. She has 42 career top-10 country albums, a record for any artist, and 110 career-charted singles over the past 40 years. All-inclusive sales of singles, albums, collaboration records, compilation usage, and paid digital downloads during Parton's career have reportedly topped 100 million records around the world.[113] Parton during a reception for The Kennedy Center honorees in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., on December 3, 2006 Parton has earned nine Grammy Awards (including her 2011 Lifetime Achievement Grammy) and a total of 46 Grammy Award nominations, the most nominations of any female artist in the history of the prestigious awards, a record tied by Beyoncé.[114][115] At the American Music Awards, she has won three awards out of 18 nominations. At the Country Music Association, she has won 10 awards out of 42 nominations. At the Academy of Country Music, she has won seven awards and 39 nominations. She is one of only six female artists (including Reba McEntire, Barbara Mandrell, Shania Twain, Loretta Lynn, and Taylor Swift), to win the Country Music Association's highest honor, Entertainer of the Year (1978). She also has been nominated for two Academy Awards and a Tony Award. She was nominated for an Emmy Award for her appearance in a 1978 Cher television special. She was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for her music in 1984, located at 6712 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California; a star on the Nashville Star Walk for Grammy winners;[116] and a bronze sculpture on the courthouse lawn in Sevierville. She has called that statue of herself in her hometown "the greatest honor," because it came from the people who knew her. Parton was inducted into the Grand Ole Opry in 1969, and in 1986 was named one of Ms. Magazine's Women of the Year. In 1986, she was inducted into the Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame.[117][118] In 1999, Parton received country music's highest honor, an induction into the Country Music Hall of Fame.[119] She received an honorary doctorate degree from Carson-Newman College (Jefferson City, Tennessee) in 1990.[120] This was followed by induction into the National Academy of Popular Music/Songwriters Hall of Fame in 2001.[121] In 2002, she ranked No. 4 in CMT's 40 Greatest Women of Country Music. Parton has received 46 Grammy Award nominations, tying her with Bruce Springsteen for the most Grammy nominations and positioning her in tenth place overall.[122] Parton was honored in 2003 with a tribute album called Just Because I'm a Woman: Songs of Dolly Parton. The artists who recorded versions of Parton's songs included Melissa Etheridge ("I Will Always Love You"), Alison Krauss ("9 to 5"), Shania Twain ("Coat of Many Colors"), Meshell Ndegeocello ("Two Doors Down"), Norah Jones ("The Grass is Blue"), and Sinéad O'Connor ("Dagger Through the Heart"). Parton herself contributed a re-recording of the title song, originally the title song for her first RCA album in 1968. Parton was awarded the Living Legend Medal by the U.S. Library of Congress on April 14, 2004, for her contributions to the cultural heritage of the United States.[123] Former U.S. President George W. Bush and Former First Lady Laura Bush, with the Kennedy Center honorees in the Blue Room of the White House during a 2006 reception. From left: singer-songwriter William "Smokey" Robinson; composer Andrew Lloyd Webber; Dolly Parton; film director Steven Spielberg; and conductor Zubin Mehta . In 2005, she was honored with the National Medal of Arts, the highest honor given by the U.S. government for excellence in the arts. The award is presented by the U.S. President. On December 3, 2006, Parton received the Kennedy Center Honors from the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts for her lifetime of contributions to the arts. During the show, some of country music's biggest names came to show their admiration. Carrie Underwood performed "Islands in the Stream" with Rogers, Parton's original duet partner. Krauss performed "Jolene" and duetted "Coat of Many Colors" with Twain. McEntire and Reese Witherspoon also came to pay tribute. On November 16, 2010, Parton accepted the Liseberg Applause Award, the theme park industry's most prestigious honor, on behalf of Dollywood theme park during a ceremony held at IAAPA Attractions Expo 2010 in Orlando, Florida.[124]

Hall of Fame honors[edit] During her career, Parton has gained induction into numerous Halls of Fame. Those honors include: Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame (1986) [125] Small Town of America Hall of Fame (1988) [126] East Tennessee Hall of Fame (1988) [127] Country Music Hall of Fame (1999) [128] Songwriters Hall of Fame (2001) [129] Junior Achievement of East Tennessee Business Hall of Fame (2003) [130] The Americana Highway Hall of Fame (2006) [131] Grammy Hall of Fame – "I Will Always Love You – 1974 Recording" (2007) [132] Blue Ridge Music Hall of Fame – Songwriter Category (2008) [133] Gospel Music Hall of Fame (2009) [134] Music City Walk of Fame (2009) [135] Country Gospel Music Hall of Fame (2010) [136] Grammy Hall of Fame – "Jolene – 1974 Recording" (2014) [137] The National Hall of Fame for Mountain Artisans (2014) [138] The Happiness Hall of Fame (2016) [139][140]

Discography[edit] For a complete listing of albums by Dolly Parton, see Dolly Parton albums discography. See also: Dolly Parton singles discography Hello, I'm Dolly (1967) Just Because I'm a Woman (1968) In the Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad) (1969) My Blue Ridge Mountain Boy (1969) The Fairest of Them All (1970) The Golden Streets of Glory (1971) Joshua (1971) Coat of Many Colors (1971) Touch Your Woman (1972) My Favorite Songwriter, Porter Wagoner (1972) My Tennessee Mountain Home (1973) Bubbling Over (1973) Jolene (1974) Love Is Like a Butterfly (1974) The Bargain Store (1975) Dolly (1975) All I Can Do (1976) New Harvest...First Gathering (1977) Here You Come Again (1977) Heartbreaker (1978) Great Balls of Fire (1979) Dolly, Dolly, Dolly (1980) 9 to 5 and Odd Jobs (1980) Heartbreak Express (1982) Burlap & Satin (1983) The Great Pretender (1984) Real Love (1985) Rainbow (1987) White Limozeen (1989) Eagle When She Flies (1991) Slow Dancing with the Moon (1993) Something Special (1995) Treasures (1996) Hungry Again (1998) The Grass Is Blue (1999) Little Sparrow (2001) Halos & Horns (2002) For God and Country (2003) Those Were the Days (2005) Backwoods Barbie (2008) Better Day (2011) Blue Smoke (2014) Pure & Simple (2016)

Filmography[edit] This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living people that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately. Find sources: "Dolly Parton" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (July 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Television Title Year Role Notes Hollywood Squares 1977 Herself (panelist) Syndication Fifty Years of Country Music 1978 Herself CBS television special co-hosted by Parton, Roy Clark and Glen Campbell Dolly and Carol in Nashville 1979 Trudy/herself Movie Lily: Sold Out 1981 Herself Special Kenny & Dolly: A Christmas to Remember 1984 Herself Special Smoky Mountain Christmas, AA Smoky Mountain Christmas 1986 Lorna Davis Movie Designing Women 1990 Herself "The First Day of the Last Decade of the Entire Twentieth Century" (Part 1) Wild Texas Wind 1991 Thiola "Big T" Rayfield Movie Heavens to Betsy 1994 Betsy Baxter Pilot episode, unaired Mindin' My Own Business 1994 Catering business owner Pilot episode, unaired Unlikely Angel 1996 Ruby Diamond Movie Magic School Bus, TheThe Magic School Bus 1996 Katrina Eloise "Murph" Murphy "The Family Holiday Special" Blue Valley Songbird 1999 Leanna Taylor Movie Reba 2005 Dolly Majors "Reba's Rules of Real Estate" Hannah Montana 2006 2007 2010 Aunt Dolly "Good Golly Miss Dolly" "I Will Always Loathe You" "Kiss It All Goodbye" 17 Kids and Counting 2009 Herself 2 episodes A Country Christmas Story 2013 Herself Movie Dolly Parton's Coat of Many Colors 2015 Herself/Narrator Movie; also executive producer Dolly Parton's Christmas of Many Colors: Circle of Love 2016 Herself/Narrator/The Painted Lady Movie; also executive producer Film Title Year Role Notes 9 to 5 1980 Doralee Rhodes Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, TheThe Best Little Whorehouse in Texas 1982 Mona Stangley Rhinestone 1984 Jake Farris Steel Magnolias 1989 Truvy Jones Straight Talk 1992 Shirlee Kenyon Beverly Hillbillies, TheThe Beverly Hillbillies 1993 Herself Cameo appearance Frank McKlusky, C.I. 2002 Edith McKlusky Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous 2005 Herself Cameo appearance Gnomeo & Juliet 2011 Dolly Gnome Voice role The Year Dolly Parton Was My Mom 2011 Herself Voice cameo Joyful Noise 2012 G.G. Sparrow Hollywood to Dollywood 2012 Herself Cameo appearance Notable television appearances as singer Title Year Role Notes Porter Wagoner Show, TheThe Porter Wagoner Show 1967–74 Regular singer All episodes Hee Haw 1970/75 Musical guest Season 1, episode 26; saluted her hometown of Sevierville, Tennessee (population 2,661); season 6, episode 23 Dolly! 1976–77 Host / performer 26 episodes Cher... Special 1978 Herself The Seventies: An Explosion of Country Music 1979 Herself Multi-artist concert at the Ford Theater in Washington, DC; later repackaged as Country Superstars of the '70s. Barbara Mandrell and the Mandrell Sisters 1980 Herself Premiere episode Alvin and the Chipmunks 1983 !1983 Herself (voice) Episode: "Urban Chipmunk" Dolly 1987.5 !1987–88 Host 22 episodes Bob Hope's Christmas Special 1988 Herself Designing Women 1990 Dolly Parton, Guardian Movie Star "The First Day of the Last Decade of the Entire 20th century" (Pt. 1 & 2) Babes 1991 Herself "Hello Dolly" Big Dreams and Broken Hearts: The Dottie West Story 1995 Herself Movie; cameo appearance Naomi & Wynonna: Love Can Build a Bridge 1995 Herself Movie Get to the Heart: The Barbara Mandrell Story 1997 Herself Movie; cameo appearance Simpsons, TheThe Simpsons 1999 Herself (voice) "Sunday, Cruddy Sunday" Jackie's Back 1999 Herself Movie; cameo appearance Bette 2000 Herself "Halloween" Strictly Come Dancing 2011 Singer "Launch Show";[141] singing "Together You and I" Bachelorette, TheThe Bachelorette 2012 Herself Episode 3

See also[edit] Book: Dolly Parton Biography portal Country music portal Pop music portal Film portal Musical theatre portal Television portal Tennessee portal Chasing Rainbows Museum List of American film actresses List of American television actresses List of best-selling music artists List of country music performers List of composers of musicals List of people from Tennessee List of philanthropists List of singer-songwriters

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"Dolly Back after 18 Year Break". Sky Movies. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ "Joyful Noise". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved February 2, 2013.  ^ "Dolly Rebecca Parton". May 2, 2011. Retrieved October 10, 2011.  ^ Parton 1994, p. 142. ^ Lamont, Tom (6 December 2014). "Dolly Parton: 'There's more to me than the big hair and the phoney stuff'". The Guardian. Retrieved 7 December 2014.  ^ Parton, Dolly (May 1, 1996). Dolly: My Life and Other Unfinished Business. Thorndike Press. p. 214. ISBN 978-0-7862-0364-2. Retrieved December 13, 2012.  ^ Orloff, Brian (March 17, 2008). "Dolly Parton Calls Miley Cyrus a 'Little Elvis'". People. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ Sterdan, Darryl (July 4, 2011). "Dolly Parton a Quote Machine". QMI Agency (via the Toronto Sun). Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ ABC News (May 6, 2016). "Dolly Parton Tying the Knot Again for 50th Anniversary". ABC News. Retrieved May 6, 2016.  ^ Staff (n.d.). "1997: Dolly the Sheep Is Cloned". BBC News ("On This Day – 1950–2005" database). Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ Weise, Elizabeth (July 4, 2006). "Dolly Was World's Hello to Cloning's Possibilities". USA Today. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ Cassie Fambro (April 10, 2015). "Truck slides on Dolly Parton bridge, ATVs hit the water". Press-Register. Retrieved January 20, 2016.  ^ "Cruising The Mighty Mississippi River - Jul 2, 2009 - Memphis, Tennessee, United States".  ^ Salamone, Gina (October 7, 2007). "Boom in Breast Implants as Attitudes Change". Daily News.  ^ Staff (September 1, 2003). "Nipped, Tucked & Talking –- Celebs You Always Thought Had 'A Little Work Done' Are Opening Up About the Pain, the Pleasure and the Prevalence of Hollywood's Favorite Procedures". People. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ The Proust Questionnaire (November 2012). "The Proust Questionnaire: Dolly Parton". Vanity Fair. Retrieved February 8, 2015.  ^ Raphael, Rina (May 13, 2014). "5 style lessons we can learn from Dolly Parton".  ^ a b Dolly Parton's Imagination Library,; accessed May 5, 2014. ^ Andrews-Dyer, Helena (2018-02-27). "Dolly Parton likes to give away books. She just donated her 100 millionth". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2018-03-04.  ^ Parton, Dolly (2006). Dolly's Dixie Fixin's: Love, Laughter, and Lots of Good Food from My Tennessee Mountain Kitchen. Viking Studio. ISBN 978-0-670-03814-5. Retrieved December 13, 2012.  ^ Dolly's Dixie Fixin's, official website; accessed April 21, 2014. ^ "Dolly Parton: Charity Work & Causes". Look to the Stars. Retrieved June 14, 2014.  ^ Staff (December 13, 2006). "Parton Pledges $500,000 to Hospital". Associated Press. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ "Emmylou Harris and Dillinger Escape Plan bassist Liam Wilson support PETA Archived February 11, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.," AdPunch, January 24, 2006. ^ "Dolly Parton, American Eagle Foundation and Bald Eagle "Challenger" Help Open New Bald Eagle Refuge Exhibit at Smithsonian's National Zoo". American Eagle Foundation. July 2, 2003. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved July 14, 2014. Ms. Parton was given the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service "Partnership Award" in recognition of her outstanding support for Bald Eagle conservation and the National Wildlife Refuge System.  ^ "Dolly Parton's Imagination Library Expands to United Kingdom". Reuters. December 4, 2007. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ ^ "Dolly Parton Presents Commencement Speech". University of Tennessee at Knoxville. 2009. Archived from the original on September 30, 2009.  ^ "UT Knoxville Awards Dolly Parton Honorary Doctorate". University of Tennessee. May 8, 2009. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ "Nashville TV station airing live star-filled telethon for Gatlinburg victims". The Tennessean. Retrieved 2016-12-27.  ^ "Dolly Parton Is Hosting a Telethon to Help Tennessee Wildfire Victims". Country Living. 2016-12-05. Retrieved 2016-12-27.  ^ "Dolly Parton telethon raises $9M for wildfire victims". NBC News. Retrieved 2016-12-27.  ^ "Dolly Parton talks dreams, love, plastic surgery". Yahoo. November 29, 2012. Retrieved December 29, 2012.  ^ Lambert, Miranda (February 12, 2011). "Lifetime Achievement Award: Dolly Parton". Grammy.Com (The Recording Academy). Retrieved December 6, 2012.  ^ "Dolly Parton – Chart History – Billboard". Billboard. Retrieved July 10, 2015.  ^ "Dolly Parton leaves prints at Star Walk". The San Bernardino County Sun. San Bernardino, CA. February 17, 1988. Retrieved October 20, 2016 – via  ^ "Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame". 1946-01-19. Retrieved 2016-08-19.  ^ [1][dead link] ^ "Dolly Parton". The Gettysburg Times. June 21, 1999. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ "Dolly with a doctorate degree? Baptist college bestows award". The Spokesman-Review. July 30, 1990. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ "Nelson, Parton, Warwick and Joel honored by songwriting Hall of Fame". The Bryan Times. Associated Press. June 16, 2001. Retrieved July 14, 2014.  ^ "Dolly Parton's Awards & Milestones". Retrieved July 10, 2015.  ^ Fischer, Audrey (May–June 2004). "Dolly Parton, Living Legend – Library of Congress Honors Famed Singer-Songwriter". Library of Congress. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ "Dollywood wins Applause award for theme parks". 2010-11-16. Retrieved 2016-08-19.  ^ "Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame". Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame. Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Small Town of America Hall of Fame". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "East Tennessee Hall of Fame". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Dolly Parton – Inductee". Country Music Hall of Fame. Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Dolly Parton Exhibit". National Songwriters Hall of Fame. Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "JA East Business TN Hall of Fame". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ Gordon, Duane. "Year In Review - 2006". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Grammy Hall of Fame Inductees". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Blue Ridge Music Hall of Fame 2008 Inductees". Blue Ridge Music Hall of Fame. Wilkes Heritage Museum/Blue Ridge Music Hall of Fame. Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "GMA Hall of Fame – Dolly Parton". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Music City Walk of Fame". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Country Gospel Music Hall of Fame Inductees". Country Gospel Music Association. Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "Grammy Hall of Fame Inductees". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "National Hall of Fame for Mountain Artisans". Retrieved 8 April 2016.  ^ "The Happiness Hall of Fame". Retrieved 23 May 2016.  ^ "Oprah Magazine Article". Retrieved 23 May 2016.  ^ "Strictly Come Dancing 2011: Dolly Parton sings 'Together You And I' (VIDEO)". Unreality TV. September 10, 2011. Retrieved June 14, 2014. 

Bibliography[edit] Cash, Johnny (1998). Cash; the Autobiography.  Nash, Alanna (1978). Dolly. Los Angeles, California: Reed Books. ISBN 0-89169-523-0.  Parton, Dolly (1994). Dolly: My Life And Other Unfinished Business. Harper Collins. ISBN 0-06-017720-9.  Whitburn, Joel (2005). Top Country Songs 1944–2005. Billboard/Record Research Inc. ISBN 0-89820-165-9. 

Further reading[edit] Miller, Stephen (2008). Smart Blonde – Dolly Parton. Music Sales Group. ISBN 978-0-85712-007-6.  Nash, Alanna (2002). Dolly: The Biography. Cooper Square Press. ISBN 978-0-8154-1242-7.  Pasternak, Judith Mahoney (1998). Dolly Parton. Sterling Publishing. ISBN 978-1-56799-557-2.  Parton, Dolly (2012). Dream More: Celebrate the Dreamer in You. Putnam Pub Group. ISBN 9780399162480.  Reporter: Morley Safer (June 7, 2009). "Dolly Parton: The Real Queen Of All Media". 60 Minutes. CBS. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Dolly Parton Wikimedia Commons has media related to Dolly Parton. Official website Dolly Parton on IMDb Works by or about Dolly Parton in libraries (WorldCat catalog) "Dolly Parton", inductee page at Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum Dolly Parton Historical Archive v t e Dolly Parton Albums Singles Studio albums Hello, I'm Dolly (1967) Just Because I'm a Woman (1968) In the Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad) (1969) My Blue Ridge Mountain Boy (1969) The Fairest of Them All (1970) The Golden Streets of Glory (1971) Joshua (1971) Coat of Many Colors (1971) Touch Your Woman (1972) My Favorite Songwriter, Porter Wagoner (1972) My Tennessee Mountain Home (1973) Bubbling Over (1973) Jolene (1974) Love Is Like a Butterfly (1974) The Bargain Store (1975) Dolly (1975) All I Can Do (1976) New Harvest...First Gathering (1977) Here You Come Again (1977) Heartbreaker (1978) Great Balls of Fire (1979) Dolly, Dolly, Dolly (1980) 9 to 5 and Odd Jobs (1980) Heartbreak Express (1982) Burlap & Satin (1983) The Great Pretender (1984) Real Love (1985) Rainbow (1987) White Limozeen (1989) Eagle When She Flies (1991) Slow Dancing with the Moon (1993) Something Special (1995) Treasures (1996) Hungry Again (1998) The Grass Is Blue (1999) Little Sparrow (2001) Halos & Horns (2002) For God and Country (2003) Those Were The Days (2005) Backwoods Barbie (2008) Better Day (2011) Blue Smoke (2014) Pure & Simple (2016) Compilations As Long as I Love (1970) The Best of Dolly Parton (1970) Just the Way I Am (1972) Mine (1973) Best of Dolly Parton (1975) Greatest Hits (1982) Collector's Series (1985) Think About Love (1986) The Best There Is (1987) Best of Dolly Parton, Vol. 3 (1987) I Will Always Love You and Other Greatest Hits (1996) Ultimate Dolly Parton (2003) The Very Best of Dolly Parton (2007) Playlist: The Very Best of Dolly Parton (2008) Exclusives Precious Memories (1999) Sha-Kon-O-Hey! Land of Blue Smoke (2009) Collaborations Just Between You And Me Just the Two of Us Always, Always Porter Wayne and Dolly Rebecca Once More Two of a Kind The Right Combination • Burning the Midnight Oil Together Always We Found It Love & Music Porter 'n' Dolly Say Forever You'll Be Mine Porter & Dolly The Winning Hand Trio Honky Tonk Angels Trio II Songs "Dumb Blonde" "Mule Skinner Blues" "Joshua" "Coat of Many Colors" "Touch Your Woman" "My Tennessee Mountain Home" "Jolene" "I Will Always Love You" "Love is Like a Butterfly "The Bargain Store" "The Seeker" "We Used To" "All I Can Do" "Light of a Clear Blue Morning" "Here You Come Again" "Two Doors Down" / "It's All Wrong, But It's All Right" "Heartbreaker" "Baby I'm Burning" "You're The Only One" "Sweet Summer Lovin'" "Starting Over Again" "Old Flames Can't Hold a Candle to You" "9 to 5" "But You Know I Love You" "The House of the Rising Sun" "Single Women" "Heartbreak Express" "Hard Candy Christmas" "Potential New Boyfriend" "Save the Last Dance for Me" "Tennessee Homesick Blues" "Don't Call It Love" "Real Love" (w/ Kenny Rogers) "Think About Love" "Tie Our Love (In a Double Knot)" "We Had It All" "The River Unbroken" "Why'd You Come in Here Lookin' Like That" "Yellow Roses" "White Limozeen" "Rockin' Years" "Silver and Gold" "Eagle When She Flies" "Romeo" "Little Sparrow" "Better Get to Livin'" "Together You and I" Collaboration singles "The Last Thing on My Mind" "Please Don't Stop Loving Me" "Say Forever You'll Be Mine" "To Know Him Is to Love Him" "Telling Me Lies" "Those Memories of You" "Wildflowers" Guest singles "Islands in the Stream" (w/ Kenny Rogers) "Love Is Strange" (w/ Kenny Rogers) "When I Get Where I'm Going" (w/ Brad Paisley) Soundtracks The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas Rhinestone Straight Talk Live albums A Real Live Dolly Heartsongs: Live from Home Live and Well Live from London An Evening With...Dolly Live! Christmas albums Once Upon a Christmas (w/ Kenny Rogers) Home for Christmas Children's albums I Believe in You Films Hollywood to Dollywood The Book Lady For the Love of Dolly Dolly Parton's Coat of Many Colors Dolly Parton's Christmas of Many Colors: Circle of Love Tours Halos & Horns Tour Hello, I'm Dolly Tour The Vintage Tour An Evening with Dolly Parton Backwoods Barbie Tour Better Day World Tour Blue Smoke World Tour Pure & Simple Tour Theme parks and attractions Dollywood Dollywood's Splash Country Dolly Parton's Dixie Stampede Related articles Awards and nominations Stella Parton Rachel Dennison Dollywood Foundation Porter Wagoner and Dolly Parton discography Just Because I'm a Woman: Songs of Dolly Parton Book Category v t e Members of the Grand Ole Opry Roy Acuff Trace Adkins David "Stringbean" Akeman Bill Anderson Jack Anglin Eddy Arnold Ernest Ashworth Chet Atkins DeFord Bailey Bobby Bare Bashful Brother Oswald Humphrey Bate Dierks Bentley Binkley Brothers' Dixie Clodhoppers Clint Black Margie Bowes Rod Brasfield Garth Brooks Jim Ed Brown The Browns Carl Butler and Pearl Archie Campbell Bill Carlisle Martha Carson The Carter Sisters Maybelle Carter Johnny Cash June Carter Cash Roy Clark Terri Clark Zeke Clements Patsy Cline Jerry Clower John Conlee Stoney Cooper Wilma Lee Cooper Cowboy Copas Dailey & Vincent Charlie Daniels Skeeter Davis The Delmore Brothers The DeZurik Sisters Diamond Rio Little Jimmy Dickens Joe Diffie Danny Dill Jimmy Driftwood Roy Drusky The Duke of Paducah Holly Dunn The Everly Brothers Lester Flatt Red Foley Curly Fox Lefty Frizzell Larry Gatlin Crystal Gayle Don Gibson Vince Gill Billy Grammer Jack Greene The Gully Jumpers Theron Hale Tom T. Hall George Hamilton IV Sid Harkreader Emmylou Harris Hawkshaw Hawkins George D. Hay Hoot Hester Goldie Hill David Houston Jan Howard Ferlin Husky Alan Jackson Stonewall Jackson Sonny James Chris Janson Norma Jean Jim & Jesse Johnnie & Jack George Jones Grandpa Jones The Jordanaires Doug Kershaw Hal Ketchum Bradley Kincaid Pee Wee King Alison Krauss Little Big Town Hank Locklin Lonzo and Oscar Bobby Lord The Louvin Brothers Charlie Louvin Ira Louvin Patty Loveless Bob Luman Loretta Lynn Uncle Dave Macon Rose Maddox Barbara Mandrell Kerry Marx Martina McBride Del McCoury Mel McDaniel Reba McEntire McGee Brothers Jesse McReynolds Ronnie Milsap Bill Monroe Montgomery Gentry Craig Morgan George Morgan Lorrie Morgan Moon Mullican Willie Nelson Jimmy C. Newman The Oak Ridge Boys Old Crow Medicine Show Osborne Brothers Brad Paisley Dolly Parton Johnny Paycheck Minnie Pearl Stu Phillips Webb Pierce Ray Pillow Ray Price Charley Pride Jeanne Pruett Rascal Flatts Del Reeves Jim Reeves Riders in the Sky Tex Ritter Marty Robbins Darius Rucker Johnny Russell Rusty and Doug Earl Scruggs Jeannie Seely Blake Shelton Ricky Van Shelton Jean Shepard Ricky Skaggs Mississippi Slim Carl Smith Connie Smith Fiddlin' Arthur Smith Mike Snider Hank Snow Red Sovine Ralph Stanley Marty Stuart Texas Ruby B. J. Thomas Uncle Jimmy Thompson Mel Tillis Pam Tillis Tompall & the Glaser Brothers Randy Travis Travis Tritt Ernest Tubb Justin Tubb Josh Turner Carrie Underwood Keith Urban Leroy Van Dyke Porter Wagoner Billy Walker Charlie Walker Steve Wariner Kitty Wells Dottie West The Whites Slim Whitman The Wilburn Brothers Don Williams Hank Williams Boxcar Willie The Willis Brothers Chubby Wise Del Wood Marion Worth Johnnie Wright Tammy Wynette Trisha Yearwood Chris Young Faron Young v t e Country Music Hall of Fame 1990s Tennessee Ernie Ford (1990) Felice and Boudleaux Bryant (1991) George Jones (1992) Frances Preston (1992) Willie Nelson (1993) Merle Haggard (1994) Roger Miller (1995) Jo Walker-Meador (1995) Patsy Montana (1996) Buck Owens (1996) Ray Price (1996) Harlan Howard (1997) Brenda Lee (1997) Cindy Walker (1997) George Morgan (1998) Elvis Presley (1998) E.W. "Bud" Wendell (1998) Tammy Wynette (1998) Johnny Bond (1999) Dolly Parton (1999) Conway Twitty (1999) v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (2000s) 2000 Mikhail Baryshnikov Chuck Berry Plácido Domingo Clint Eastwood Angela Lansbury 2001 Julie Andrews Van Cliburn Quincy Jones Jack Nicholson Luciano Pavarotti 2002 James Earl Jones James Levine Chita Rivera Paul Simon Elizabeth Taylor 2003 James Brown Carol Burnett Loretta Lynn Mike Nichols Itzhak Perlman 2004 Warren Beatty Ossie Davis & Ruby Dee Elton John Joan Sutherland John Williams 2005 Tony Bennett Suzanne Farrell Julie Harris Robert Redford Tina Turner 2006 Zubin Mehta Dolly Parton Smokey Robinson Steven Spielberg Andrew Lloyd Webber 2007 Leon Fleisher Steve Martin Diana Ross Martin Scorsese Brian Wilson 2008 Morgan Freeman George Jones Barbra Streisand Twyla Tharp Pete Townshend & Roger Daltrey 2009 Mel Brooks Dave Brubeck Grace Bumbry Robert De Niro Bruce Springsteen Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 56797314 LCCN: n79128064 ISNI: 0000 0000 7357 8525 GND: 119278561 SELIBR: 303192 SUDOC: 08304986X BNF: cb13898270g (data) BIBSYS: 56724 MusicBrainz: 1d543e07-d0d2-4834-a8db-d65c50c2a856 NLA: 35990106 NKC: xx0033584 BNE: XX842071 SNAC: w6c25cjj Retrieved from "" Categories: Dolly PartonAmerican singer-songwriters1946 birthsLiving peopleCountry Music Hall of Fame inducteesGrammy Award winnersGrammy Lifetime Achievement Award winnersKennedy Center honoreesSongwriters Hall of Fame inducteesUnited States National Medal of Arts recipientsAmerican buskersAmerican country singer-songwritersAmerican entertainment industry businesspeopleAmerican female country singersAmerican female guitaristsAmerican female pop singersAmerican female singer-songwritersAmerican film actressesAmerican memoiristsAmerican musical theatre composersAmerican musical theatre lyricistsAmerican philanthropistsAmerican sopranosAmerican television actressesAmerican television personalitiesAmerican voice actressesFeminist musiciansWomen memoiristsGrand Ole Opry membersLiteracy advocatesMusic of East TennesseeMusicians from AppalachiaDecca Records artistsMercury Records artistsMonument Records artistsRCA Records Nashville artistsSugar Hill Records artistsPeople from Sevier County, TennesseeActresses from TennesseeBusinesspeople from TennesseeChristians from TennesseeCountry musicians from TennesseeSongwriters from Tennessee20th-century American actresses21st-century American actresses20th-century American businesspeople21st-century American businesspeople20th-century American singers21st-century American singers20th-century American writers20th-century businesswomen21st-century businesswomen20th-century American composers21st-century American composers20th-century women musicians21st-century women musiciansGospel Music Hall of Fame inductees20th-century American women writers21st-century American women writers21st-century women singers20th-century American guitaristsHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from August 2016Use mdy dates from December 2012Articles with hCardsWikipedia articles in need of updating from December 2017All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2014Articles with unsourced statements from April 2014Articles with unsourced statements from March 2014Pages using div col with deprecated parametersBLP articles lacking sources from July 2014All BLP articles lacking sourcesOfficial website different in Wikidata and WikipediaWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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RecordsColumbia RecordsRising Tide RecordsDecca RecordsSugar Hill Records (bluegrass)Emmylou HarrisTammy WynetteLoretta LynnKenny RogersLinda RonstadtPorter WagonerStella PartonRandy PartonRachel DennisonCountry MusicHello, I'm DollyPorter WagonerRecording Industry Association Of AmericaBillboard (magazine)Reba McEntireGrammy AwardAcademy AwardsCountry Music Association AwardsAcademy Of Country Music AwardsAmerican Music AwardsCountry Music Hall Of FameI Will Always Love YouWhitney HoustonJolene (song)Coat Of Many Colors (song)9 To 5 (Dolly Parton Song)List Of People Who Have Won Academy, Emmy, Grammy, And Tony AwardsTony AwardsEmmy Awards9 To 5 (film)The Best Little Whorehouse In Texas (film)Golden GlobeGolden Globe Award For Best Actress – Motion Picture Comedy Or MusicalRhinestone (film)Steel MagnoliasStraight TalkJoyful Noise (film)Sevier County, TennesseeNéeSubsistence AgricultureCornmealCoat Of Many Colors (song)In The Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad)Greenbrier (Great Smoky Mountains)PentecostalismChurch Of God (Cleveland, Tennessee)East TennesseeCas WalkerWIVK-FMWBIR-TVKnoxville, TennesseeGoldband RecordsGrand Ole OpryJohnny CashBill Phillips (singer)Skeeter DavisFuel To The FlameKitty WellsHank Williams Jr.Monument RecordsBubblegum PopBillboard Hot 100Curly PutmanHello, I'm DollyDollywoodSmoky MountainsDolly Parton's StampedePorter WagonerBroadcast SyndicationNorma Jean (singer)RCA VictorDuetTom PaxtonThe Last Thing On My MindJust Because I'm A Woman (1968 Album)In The Good Old Days (When Times Were Bad)Country Music Association AwardsCountry Music AssociationJimmie Rodgers (country Singer)Mule Skinner BluesGimmickCoat Of Many ColorsTouch Your WomanMy Tennessee Mountain HomeJolene (song)I Will Always Love YouElvis PresleyColonel Tom ParkerLove Is Like A Butterfly (song)Please Don't Stop Loving MeThe Bargain StoreTop 40Dolly!Rose MaddoxKitty WellsOlivia Newton-JohnEmmylou HarrisLinda RonstadtSandy GallinAll I Can Do (album)My Girl (The Temptations Song)(Your Love Keeps Lifting Me) Higher And HigherLight Of A Clear Blue MorningGary Klein (producer)Here You Come AgainBarry MannCynthia WeilHere You Come Again (song)Two Doors DownIt's All Wrong, But It's All RightCrossover (music)Grammy Award For Best Female Country Vocal PerformanceHeartbreaker (Dolly Parton Song)Baby I'm BurningYou're The Only One (Dolly Parton Song)Top 40Sweet Summer Lovin'Barbara Walters SpecialCherCher... SpecialCarol BurnettRoy ClarkGlen CampbellFord TheatreWashington, D.C.Jimmy CarterDonna SummerStarting Over Again (Donna Summer Song)Old Flames Can't Hold A Candle To You9 To 5 (Dolly Parton Song)Porter & DollyEnlargeHonoluluHawaii9 To 5 (film)Jane FondaLily TomlinAdult Contemporary MusicAcademy Award For Best Original SongThe Best Little Whorehouse In Texas (film)Kenny RogersIslands In The Stream (song)Bee GeesBarry GibbSave The Last Dance For MeDowntown (Petula Clark Song)Tennessee Homesick BluesReal Love (Dolly Parton And Kenny Rogers Song)Don't Call It LoveThink About LoveColumbia RecordsEmmylou HarrisLinda RonstadtTrio (Dolly Parton, Linda Ronstadt And Emmylou Harris Album)Phil SpectorTo Know Him Is To Love HimGrammy Award For Best Country Performance By A Duo Or Group With VocalGrammy Award For Album Of The YearRainbow (Dolly Parton Album)The River UnbrokenWhite LimozeenWhy'd You Come In Here Lookin' Like ThatYellow RosesRicky Van SheltonRockin' YearsThe Bodyguard (1992 Film)Straight TalkSlow Dancing With The MoonJames IngramBeethoven's 2nd (film)Carole Bayer SagerClif MagnessHonky Tonk AngelsLoretta LynnTammy WynetteOro AlbumRecording Industry Association Of AmericaRed Hot + CountryRed Hot OrganizationHeartsongs: Live From HomeEnlargeApplause AwardDollywoodVince GillSomething Special (Dolly Parton Album)Country Music Association AwardsTreasures (Dolly Parton Album)Mac DavisPete SeegerKris KristoffersonCat StevensNeil YoungPeace TrainHungry AgainCountry Music TelevisionTrio IIAfter The Gold Rush (song)Grammy Award For Best Country Collaboration With VocalsCountry Music Hall Of FameBluegrass MusicThe Grass Is BlueGrammy Award For Best Bluegrass AlbumLittle SparrowCollective SoulShine (Collective Soul Song)Grammy Award For Best Female Country Vocal PerformanceHalos & HornsLed ZeppelinStairway To HeavenThose Were The Days (Dolly Parton Album)Folk-rockImagine (John Lennon Song)Where Do The Children Play?Crimson And CloverWhere Have All The Flowers Gone?Transamerica (soundtrack)Transamerica (film)TransgenderDeath ThreatsBrad PaisleyWhen I Get Where I'm GoingBetter Get To Livin'Hot Country SongsBackwoods Barbie9 To 5 (musical)Michael JacksonThe O2 ArenaWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersBilly Ray CyrusBrother Clyde (album)Better Day (album)Better Day World TourGnomeo & JulietWhitney HoustonLulu RomanYou Can't Make Old Friends56th Annual Grammy AwardsGrammy Award For Best Country Duo/Group PerformanceBlue Smoke World TourBlue Smoke (album)AustraliaNew ZealandGlastonbury FestivalPure & Simple (Dolly Parton Album)PentatonixThe Voice (U.S. Season 11)Forever CountryTake Me Home, Country RoadsOn The Road Again (Willie Nelson Song)CMA AwardsLily TomlinJennifer NettlesPentatonixReba McEntireKacey MusgravesCarrie UnderwoodMartina McBrideRainbow (Kesha Album)KeshaOld Flames Can't Hold A Candle To YouPebe SebertDolly, Dolly, DollyYounger NowMiley CyrusFolk MusicBroadcast Music IncorporatedSongwriters Hall Of FameCNNLarry King LivePrisoner In DisguiseVote For LoveLeAnn RimesUnchained Melody: The Early YearsKatherine JenkinsWikipedia:Citation NeededAcademy Award For Best Original SongTransamerica (soundtrack)Transamerica (film)Golden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Original SongBroadcast Film Critics Association AwardBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best SongClare TorryButterflies (TV Series)9 To 5 (musical)9 To 5: The MusicalMusical TheaterTheatrical AdaptationAhmanson TheatreMarquis TheatreAllison JanneyDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicDrama Desk Award For Outstanding LyricsTony Award For Best Original ScorePublic BroadcastingStudio 360Megan HiltyStephanie J. 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