|#||Release title||Total tracks||Type of release is||Imprint date||Label|
|1||Miss Rubberneck Jones / Way Down Yonder||2||Audio||1961||Blue Beat|
|2||Walk On The Wild Side Twist / Twistin' Train||2||Audio||1962-01-00||Jamie|
|3||(I'm Afraid) The Masquerade Is Over / Mary Mack||2||Audio||1967||Philips|
|4||We Told You Not To Marry||2||Audio||1959||Glover Records (2)|
|5||Cool Down / Get Up Betty Jean||2||Audio||1960||Glover Records (2)|
|6||Last Of The Big Time Spenders / Help The Blind||2||Audio||1964||Glover|
|7||Pony Train / Bla, Bla, Cha Cha Cha||2||Audio||1961||Oriole|
|8||We Told You Not To Marry||2||Audio||1960-01-00|
|9||Bonnie Baby / Miss Rubberneck Jones||2||Audio||1959||King Records (3)|
|10||Sodom And Gommorrahh||2||Audio||1959||Dart Records|
|12||Shake The Hand Of A Fool / Beautiful Stranger||2||Audio||1961||Jamie|
|14||Hungry Man / A-Knocking At My Baby's Door||2||Audio||1957-02-00||Atlantic|
|15||His Funeral, My Trial | Do You Dig It||2||Audio||1969||Josie Records|
|16||Pony Train / Bla, Bla, Bla Cha Cha Cha||2||Audio||1961||Jamie|
|17||Think / Hold Your Lovin'||2||Audio||Odeon|
|18||Way Down Yonder / Miss Rubberneck Jones||2||Audio||King Records (3)|
|19||Your Lovin Is Killin Me Baby||2||Audio||1964||Maggie Records|
|21||Bla Bla Bla Cha Cha Cha||2||Audio||1981||Cardinal International|
|22||Hey Doll Baby / I Want A Little Girl||2||Audio||1961||Jamie|
|23||All Around The World||2||Audio||1955||Wing Records|
|25||Stop The Pain / Hold Your Loving||2||Audio||1959||King Records (3)|
|26||People Sure Act Funny / My Darkest Hour||4||Audio||1962-08-00||Enjoy Records|
|27||Soulville / My Darkest Hour||4||Audio||1964||Enjoy Records|
|28||Last Of The Big Time Spenders / Help The Blind||2||Audio||1964||Glover|
|29||Bla Bla Bla Cha Cha Cha||2||Audio||1977||New Entry|
|30||Eye To Eye||4||Audio||1966||Okeh|
|31||Cool Down / Get Up Betty Jean||2||Audio||1960||Glover Records (2)|
Titus Turner (May 1, 1933 – September 13, 1984) was an American R&B and East Coast blues singer and songwriter.
His best remembered recordings were "We Told You Not To Marry" and "Sound-Off," plus he wrote "Leave My Kitten Alone," and "Tell Me Why.
Born in Atlanta, Georgia, Turner's debut single release in 1950 was "Where Are You" on Aladdin Records, billed as Mr. T and his Band.
In 1951 his follow-up "Stop Trying to Make a Fool Of Me" appeared on Regal Records.
He followed this a year later on Okeh, issuing eight tracks including "Got So Much Trouble." He had a spell with Mercury Records's imprint, Wing, but was not commercially successful until 1955, when Little Willie John recorded Turner's "All Around the World". The track, re-titled "Grits Ain't Groceries," was covered by Little Milton.
Turner and John then co-wrote "Leave My Kitten Alone", later covered by Johnny Preston, The Beatles and Elvis Costello. In 1959 the King label issued Turner's first hit single, "The Return of Stagolee," an answer song to Lloyd Price's "Stagger Lee". He repeated the trick with his next release, "We Told You Not To Marry," an antidote to Price's "I'm Gonna Get Married."
In 1960, Ray Charles recorded the Henry Glover and Turner co-penned song, "Sticks and Stones", which has also seen many cover versions over the years.
By 1961 Turner had his biggest solo success with "Sound-Off," which came from the only album he ever released. The track was described by Joel Whitburn in Top Pop Singles 1955-2002 as a "popular US Army marching drill chant," which was originally a #3 hit for Vaughn Monroe in 1951.
Later singles failed to find a market, and Turner recorded for a plethora of labels throughout the 1960s without further tangible success. These included "Eye to Eye" (Okeh, 1966).
In 1969 his self-penned track "His Funeral, My Trial" was his final release.
Turner died in Atlanta in 1984.