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In 1957, Wagoner and Warden moved to Nashville, Tennessee, joining the Grand Ole Opry. There were 686 30-minute episodes taped; the first 104 (1960–66) in black-and-white and the remainder (1966–81) in color.Like many of his contemporaries in country music, Wagoner toured and performed outdoors for fans at American Legion houses in rural towns. At its peak, his show was featured in over 100 markets, with an average viewership of over three million.A spiritual or gospel performance was almost always featured toward the end of the show; generally performed by either Wagoner or Parton, or the show's guest star, or occasionally the entire cast.After Dolly left the show, Porter began taping the show at Opryland USA in various locations around the park.He is buried at Woodlawn Memorial Park Cemetery in Nashville.Dolly Parton performed a concert at her theme park Dollywood in Wagoner's memory after his death.He often appeared on the show as part of the Porter Wagoner Trio with Don Warden and Speedy Haworth. He also won three Grammy Awards for gospel recordings.
In 1967, he introduced singer Dolly Parton on his television show, and they were a well-known vocal duo throughout the late 1960s and early 1970s. Grand Ole Opry, Wagoner charted 81 singles from 1954–1983.The shows had a friendly, informal feel, with Wagoner trading jokes with band members (frequently during songs) and exchanging banter with Parton and Howser.In 1974, Dolly Parton's song "I Will Always Love You", written about her professional break from Wagoner, went to number one on the country music charts.Wagoner's 81 charted records include "A Satisfied Mind" (No. 1, 1962), "I've Enjoyed as Much of This as I Can Stand" (No. During Parton's tenure, she and Wagoner usually sang a duet.Each episode also featured a guest who would usually perform one or two songs.