All of The Everly Brothers' Top 10 U.S. Hits

The last surviving member of music duo the Everly Brothers, Don Everly passed away at the age of 84 this past weekend.

The band which fused rock with country music is credited for influencing the likes of The Beatles, the Beach Boys, and Simon & Garfunkel.

The pair enjoyed huge international success in their heyday throughout the 1950s and 60s. They later endured a bitter on-stage breakup in 1973 before reuniting 10 years later. Both Don and Phil Everly pursued solo careers but could never reach the heights they scaled as a collective.

Here's a list of The Everly Brothers' 15 songs that reached the top 10 in the United States on the Billboard Hot 100.

'Bye Bye Love' - Number 2 - 1957

The Everly Brothers' first major hit turned out to be one of the duo's most enduring songs. "Bye Bye Love," written by Felice and Boudleaux Bryant, was covered by The Beatles, by George Harrison individually, Ray Charles and by Simon & Garfunkel.

'Wake Up Little Susie' - Number 1 - 1957

Another hit for the brothers written by the Bryant couple, "Wake Up Little Susie" was an international hit, getting to Number 1 on the Canadian charts, Number 3 in Australia and Number 2 in the U.K.

Rolling Stone magazine included the song in its list of The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

The Everly Brothers
The Everly Brothers, seen here pictured in 1965, scored 15 top 10 hits in the U.S. GAB Archive/Redferns

'All I Have to Do Is Dream' - Number 1 - 1958

Once again written by the Bryant husband-and-wife duo but performed by the Everly Brothers, this song also topped the U.S. charts.

"All I Have to Do Is Dream" was later widely covered by the likes of Richard Chamberlain, Donny Osmond, Andy Gibb and R.E.M. The Everly Brothers also collaborated with British singer Cliff Richard for his version in 1994.

The song ranked even higher than "Wake Up Little Susie" in Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

'Bird Dog' - Number 2 - 1958

"Bird Dog" tells the story of Johnny who can be sweet like a bird but is also trying to steal the singer's girlfriend, like a dog.

It may not have topped the Billboard Hot 100 but it did stay Number 1 on the Billboard Country Chart for six weeks.

'Devoted to You' - Number 10 - 1958

The B-side to "Bird Dog," "Devoted to You" also scraped into the top 10 in the United States.

Twenty years after its release, Carly Simon and James Taylor re-released the track to moderate success in the U.S. and Canada.

'Problems' - Number 2 - 1958

A top 10 hit around the globe, "Problems" was the band's follow-up to "Bird Dog." It was kept off the top spot by Phil Spector's The Teddy Bears in 1958.

'(Till) I Kissed You' - Number 4 - 1959

"(Till) I Kissed You" holds the distinction of being the first Everly Brothers song to reach the top 10 in the U.S. charts not written by the Bryants. Don Everly wrote this track, which was later reinvented as a reggae song by several artists.

'Let It Be Me' - Number 7 - 1959

"Let It Be Me" was an English-language cover of the 1955 French song "Je t'appartiens" by Gilbert Bécaud.

A number of music icons later performed their own version including Sonny & Cher, Nancy Sinatra, Tom Jones, Elvis Presley, Bob Dylan, Nina Simone and Willie Nelson.

'Cathy's Clown' - Number 1 - 1960

The Everly Brothers started the decade with great success, scoring their first Number 1 hit in two years with "Cathy's Clown." Don Everly wrote the track, which was their first release on Warner Bros. Records and turned out to be the bestselling single of their careers.

The song remained at the Number 1 spot for five weeks in 1960 and was later covered by Reba McEntire in 1989.

The Everly Brothers 1970
Phil and Don Everly performing as The Everly Brothers in London, England in 1970. Donaldson Collective/Getty Images

'When Will I Be Loved' - Number 8 - 1960

Phil Everly's first song to reach the top 10, "When Will I Be Loved" was released in the summer of 1960. It was initially supposed to be released when they were contracted to Cadence Records but they rerecorded it after signing with Warner Bros. Records.

'So Sad (To Watch Good Love Go Bad)' - Number 7 - 1960

Yet another song by the Everly Brothers that was covered and re-released by different artists, "So Sad (To Watch Good Love Go Bad)" was another hit written by Don.

The Hombres, Dillard and Clark, and Brian Hyland had all covered the song by the time the 60s were over.

'Walk Right Back' - Number 7 - 1961

Sonny Curtis wrote this hit for the brothers which reached just Number 7 in the U.S. but topped the charts for three consecutive weeks in the U.K.

Curtis wrote a second verse for the brothers to sing but they'd already recorded it before they heard it, and instead just repeated the first verse again.

'Ebony Eyes' - Number 8 - 1961

Released alongside the song "Walk Right Back," "Ebony Eyes" is the band's second B-side track to also score a top 10 hit in the U.S. for the band.

Telling the story of a man losing his fiancee in an airplane crash, the song was originally banned in the U.K. as the lyrics were deemed too upsetting to play on the radio in 1961.

'Crying in the Rain' - Number 6 - 1962

The only song ever written by Carole King and Howard Greenfield as a pair, "Crying in the Rain" was a hit for the Everly Brothers in 1962. The song was a hit again 19 years later, this time for country music singer Tammy Wynette.

'That's Old Fashioned (That's the Way Love Should Be)' - Number 9 - 1962

Little did the Everly Brothers know that this 1962 song taken from the album The Golden Hits of The Everly Brothers would be the last top 10 hit of their careers.

They'd go on to get more hits internationally with the likes of "The Price of Love," "Bowling Green" and "Love of the Common People" but they never managed to score a top 10 hit in United States again.

In 1984, Paul McCartney wrote them the song "On the Wings of a Nightingale" which reached Number 50 on the Billboard Hot 100 but this turned out to be their last appearance on the U.S. chart as a duo.