John Lee Straight Bourbon Whiskey, 70cl

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John Lee Straight Bourbon Whiskey, 70cl

John Lee Straight Bourbon Whiskey, 70cl

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Fahey, David M.; Miller, Jon S. (2013). Alcohol and Drugs in North America, Volume 1:A–L. Snta Barbara, California: ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-1598844795.

John Lee - Personal Reserve | Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey

House of the Blues (1988 reissue notes). John Lee Hooker. Hannover, Germany: Vogue Records. 1966. p.2. VG651 600115. {{ cite AV media notes}}: CS1 maint: others in cite AV media (notes) ( link)One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer" (originally " One Scotch, One Bourbon, One Beer") is a blues song written by Rudy Toombs and recorded by Amos Milburn in 1953. It is one of several drinking songs recorded by Milburn in the early 1950s that placed in the top ten of the Billboard R&B chart. [1] Other artists released popular recordings of the song, including John Lee Hooker in 1966 and George Thorogood in 1977. Each and every Member must be of legal drinking age in its country of residence to be allowed to use the Service. If no such law exists in a Member’s country of residence, the Member has to be over 21 years old to use the Service. We have the right to ask you to provide proof of your age and/or to provide further identification to prevent underage usage and/or for any other legal or legitimate purpose. By using the Service, and by creating an account you represent, warrant and confirm that you are of legal age.

Has anyone else come across John Lee Bourbon? : r/bourbon Has anyone else come across John Lee Bourbon? : r/bourbon

Batey 2003, p.150: "one of his [Hooker's] best-known songs, 'One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer,' [is] an adaptation of a classic Amos Milburn drinking tune." Hooker's song is notated as a medium tempo blues with an irregular number of bars in 4/4 time in the key of E. [15] It was recorded in Chicago in 1966 with Hooker on vocal and guitar, guitarist Eddie "Guitar" Burns, and unknown accompanists. [17] The song was released on the Chess Records album The Real Folk Blues (1966). [18] A live version with Muddy Waters' band recorded at the Cafe Au Go Go on August 30, 1966, has been described as "dark, slow, swampy-deep, and the degree of emotional rapport between Hooker and the band (particularly Otis Spann) [is] nothing less than extraordinary". [19] George Thorogood [ edit ]Dahl, Bill (1996). "Amos Milburn". In Erlewine, Michael; Bogdanov, Vladimir; Woodstra, Chris; Koda, Cub (eds.). All Music Guide to the Blues. San Francisco: Miller Freeman Books. ISBN 0-87930-424-3. Cook, Stephen. "John Lee Hooker: The Real Folk Blues–Review". AllMusic . Retrieved September 4, 2022. Regardless of whether the Service offers the functionality to contribute, you are solely responsible and liable for any content and information that you create, upload, post, publish, link to, duplicate, transmit, record, display or otherwise make available on the Service or to other Members, such as chat messages, text messages, videos, audio, audio recordings, music, pictures, photographs, text and any other information or materials, whether publicly posted or privately transmitted (“Contributions”). Subsequently, when Milburn performed at clubs, he "incorporated three shot glasses lined up across the top of his piano [which] were filled more often than they should have been by obliging fans or by Milburn himself". [6] Several of Milburn's contemporaries commented on his indulgence; Milburn added "I practiced what I preached". [6] The song is included on several Milburn anthologies, such as Down the Road Apiece: The Best of Amos Milburn (1994, EMI America) and Blues, Barrelhouse & Boogie Woogie: The Best of Amos Milburn (1996, Capitol Records). [2] John Lee Hooker [ edit ]

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