These country classic song lyrics are the property of the respective
artist, authors and labels, they are intended solely for educational
purposes and private study only. The chords provided are my
interpretation and their accuracy is not guaranteed.
Billy The Kid lyrics and chords are provided for your personal use
only, this is a fun country song to play and sing, it was recorded by
to download Classic CountryMP3sand
Country GospelMP3smost only $.99 or less.
Billy The Kid Recorded by Marty Robbins [3/4 time]
C G7 I'll sing you a true song of Billy the Kid C G7 I'll sing of some desperate deeds that he did C F Way out in New Mexico long long ago C G7 C When a man's only chance was his own forty-four
G7 When Billy the Kid was a very young lad C G7 In old Silver City he went to the bad C F Way out in the West with a gun in his hand C G7 C At the age of twelve years he did kill his first man
G7 There's Mexican maidens play guitars and sing C G7 Songs about Billy their boy bandit king C F Ere his young manhood has reached his sad end C G7 C With a notch an his pistol for twenty one men
G7 Was on a sad night when poor Billy died C G7 He said to his friend I'm not satisfied C F There's twenty one men I have put bullets through C G7 C Sheriff Pat Garrett must make twenty two
G7 I'll sing you how Billy the Kid met his fate C G7 The bright moon was shining the hour was late C F Shot down by Pat Garrett who once was his friend C G7 C The young outlaw's life is now come to an end
G7 There's many a man with a face fine and fair C G7 Who start out in life with a chance to be square C F Just like poor Billy they wander astray C G7 C They'll lose their lives in the very same way
If you want to change the
"Key" on any song, click
for the easiest way possible. Copy and paste lyrics and chords to the
key changer, select the key you want, then click the button "Click
Here". If the lyrics are in a long line, first paste to Microsoft Word
or a similar word processor, then recopy and paste to key changer.
This software was developed by John Logue.