Conway Twitty born as Harold Lloyd Jenkins was a well known American country music singer back in the 1950s to 1990s. He spent 38 years in the country music industry. In the year 1971 to 1976, he received a string of Country Music Association awards for duets with Loretta Lynn. He was also inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame and Rockabilly Hall of Fame.

Conway Twitty, Hello Darlin'

Via Conway Twitty’s Official Facebook Page

However, Twitty died in June 1993. He died due to abdominal aortic aneurysm. He may not be with us anymore but his remarkable songs and albums remain in our hearts. Today, we remember one of his classic hits, “Hello Darlin’.”

“Hello Darlin'”

It is a ballad song written and popularized by Conway Twitty. The song was produced by American record producer Owen Bradley under Decca Records.

Twitty’s song “Hello Darlin'” was released in March 1970 from his album, Hello Darlin. Upon the release of the song, it entered into country charts and has spent over 4 weeks on the chart. Furthermore, it became Twitty’s fourth number 1 song that entered into the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart. Billboard ranked this song as the number 1 most played song in the ’70s.

“Hello Darlin'” was Twitty’s signature song.

After Twitty’s death, some country artists had recorded it. These include George Jones, Lynn Anderson, Bobby Bare, Wanda Jackson, Charlie Rich, and Scotty McCreery. Their versions of the song made the song more popular.

About the Song

Sometimes love begins with a simple hello and ends up with a simple goodbye. Love seems to be perfect at the very start of it. The words ‘I love you’ from our beloved will always brighten up our day. However, is love really based on how many times we say the words I love you?

Conway Twitty, Hello Darlin

And if you should ever
Find it in your heart
To forgive me
 Comeback darlin’
I’ll be waiting for you

Every relationship has its own pros and cons. Remember, there is no perfect relationship. Every good thing takes time. If ever you endure difficulties and have hurt someone, learn to lower your pride. Remember, it is better to save the relationship rather than the problem.

Here’s Conway Twitty’s Song “Hello Darlin’:”