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Hardest Part,the Import

2 commentaires client

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Page Artiste Allison Moorer

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (26 septembre 2000)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00004U65X
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 281.370 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
  •  Souhaitez-vous compléter ou améliorer les informations sur ce produit ? Ou faire modifier les images?

1. The Hardest Part
2. Day You Said Goodbye
3. It's Time I Tried
4. Best That I Can Do
5. Think It Over
6. Bring Me All Your Lovin'
7. Is It Worth It
8. Send Down An Angel
9. No Next Time
10. Feeling That Feeling Again

Descriptions du produit

Medium 1

  1. The Hardest Part
  2. Day You Said Goodbye
  3. It's Time I Tried
  4. Best That I Can Do
  5. Think It Over
  6. Bring Me All Your Lovin'
  7. Is It Worth It
  8. Send Down An Angel
  9. No Next Time
  10. Feeling That Feeling Again

Commentaires en ligne

4.5 étoiles sur 5
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Peter Durward Harris le 5 juillet 2005
Format: CD
Allison and her sister Shelby Lynne have suffered plenty of sadness and heartache in their lives and it shows in their music. On this album, Allison's second, many of the songs are sad but Allison's emotional performances make for a brilliant album very much in the Tammy Wynette tradition, albeit with a nineties feel to the music.
Allison co-wrote all the songs with Doyle Primm (her husband) although a second co-writer, Kenny Greenberg, helped Allison and Doyle write Bring me all your loving. They had allowed Trisha Yearwood to record that song for her album, Where your road leads, two years before this album was released. Allison, Doyle and Kenny co-produced this album. The music is rooted in country although it has a bluesy edge. Most traditional country fans should appreciate this album as it has more of a country feel than much of the music emanating from Nashville around the same time. There is a steel guitar on all but two of the tracks and one of those two (the title track) features banjo, fiddle and mandolin.
The title track opens the album and it is a classic in which Allison challenges old sayings. I remember as a child being told that sticks and stones could hurt my bones but names could never hurt me. I never believed the second part of this saying even as a child. Allison clearly doesn't believe it either, nor does she believe some other sayings \(absence makes the heart grow fonder, out of sight is out of mind). On one level, this is quite an amusing song but really it is a sad song that sets the mood of the album.
Most of the songs find Allison remembering (and missing former partners, or trying to keep a relationship together even when it seems doomed - it seems that she can't live with him but she can't live without him.
Lire la suite ›
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Un client le 5 novembre 2001
Format: CD
A ne pas écouter en phase ascendante de moral! ca c sur! ou alors coupez le gaz.
Mais sinon c sublime. J'ai un faible pour...toutes les chansons!!!
A part la première..la + country d'ailleurs.. elle ne va pas avec le reste de l'album + Blues.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 55 commentaires
20 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
It's the real thing! 27 septembre 2000
Par Phillip Garner - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Allison Moorer's "The Hardest Part" is the real thing. Following up on her critically acclaimed (but largely publically ignored)"Alabama Song" Moorer has put together a collection of songs that tell the story of true love. You won't find the country mainstream theme of "I love you, you love me, we'll live happily ever after" but rather the ins and outs of real live true love. She is very convincing as she dares her ex to say he's sorry just once more in "No Next Time" and in the title track where the line between living and leaving is beautifully blurred. But it's the hidden track where we see Moorer truly reveal her heart as she tells of her parent's tragic relationship.
Shania and Faith fans should pass on this one. But if you're hungry for some real country music from a real country diva then you'll really enjoy this new album by Allison Moorer. The hardest part about "The Hardest Part" is turning off the cotton picking CD player ........... it's that good!
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par J. C. Bailey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I first discovered Allison Moorer on a sampler of the "Now That's What I Call the 40 Greatest Country Hits In The World Ever" type. She was singing "A Soft Place To Fall", sadly remembered by most people only as 'that song from The Horse Whisperer', but actually one of the finest American songs of the decade. However great the song, it was the voice that snared me. She has the flawless control and faithfulness to meaning of a classical lieder singer, coupled with the heartfelt sincerity of a singer-songwriter, the raw tenderness that belongs to the best of country & western, and the sensuality of a soul diva.
Allison's great blessing is that she sings in a quite limited contralto range that has never tempted her to pointless histrionics - none of the shrieking or swooping or yodelling that make some singers so exhausting to listen to. She doesn't need these gimmicks. She writes (or co-writes) fantastic memorable tunes with meaningful lyrics, and in performance she is able to wring every last ounce of meaning out of every word.
"The Hardest Part" is Allison's second album. The first was fairly conventional country rock of a uniformly excellent quality, but it was only a taster for the journeyman effort. Not so much a concept album (yech!) as a Song Cycle, we are given 10 or possibly 11 thematically connected songs charting the breakdown and tragic aftermath of a relationship probably inspired by her parents' fatal marriage.
The title track, a comfortable country quickstep (probably to reassure listeners in preparation for the more eclectic styling of later songs) gives you the moral: "children say that words can never harm you, only sticks and stones can make you cry" ... and you know intuitively that the album is going to be about the damage that words can do in real life.
The final uncredited track tells the stripped down, harrowing account of the outcome: An estranged husband goes mad with loneliness. He visits his abused wife pleading for forgiveness and reconciliation. When his pleas are rejected he kills her and then turns the gun on himself, leaving two young daughters as orphans. That much is family history.
In between the moral and the denouement we are offered nine songs of uniformly high quality, ranging from the laid-back semi-pop groove of "It's Time I Tried" to the electric guitar-driven rock of "Think It Over" or the pure country waltz of "Feeling That Feeling Again". But of course it's all Country really. Allison Moorer is pure Nashville TN. Sure she's one of the boldest of the new country brigade in assimilating fresh influences and keeping Country alive for the new millennium, but the classic twang comes through in every bar.
The stand-out track is "No Next Time", a delicious slow-building ballad featuring a climactic duet with Lonesome Bob, whose deep brown voice seems to come out of the ground. After all the heroine's questioning of her lover and herself during the earlier song, this one marks her realisation that his words after each betrayal("I didn't mean to make you cry, I apologise...there'll be no next time") have become no more than a repeated ritual. The penultimate track tells beautifully of her surprise on meeting him again to find that she is still in love, even as she accepts that there is no going back. And that is where the song fades into the album's sombre finale.
Just one minor criticism: It's barely long enough. Even with the hidden track it's not much more than 45 minutes, and that's only by stretching things out with a couple of minutes of unnecessary guitar solos. It could be half as long again without dragging. On the other hand, the album says everything it needs to say with unrivalled expertise, style and grace. Anything more would probably have spoiled the pudding.
It's hard to see how you could go wrong buying this. Even with such downbeat subject matter the end result is uplifting. I go in phases listening to pop, rock, symphonies, opera, jazz, folk and country, but it's years since I listened to a new album so many times over.
12 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The harrowing part 17 novembre 2000
Par Brian D. Rubendall - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
"Life is Hard When Love is So Unkind." Those lyrics are the mantra of Allison Moorer's album "The Hardest Part." Moorer is a country music traditionlist as reflected by her songs. She has a strong, throaty voice, reminiscent of the finest blues belters. And her songs are not the happy Nashville fluff of such lightweights as Faith Hill and Shania Twain. Moorer sounds like she's been down that long lonely road of heartbreak and pain. The best songs are the opening title track, "Day You Said Goodbye," "No Next Time" and the hidden closing track, a bleak murder-suicide story that is as harrowing as anything I've ever heard. For fans of genuine country music, Moorer is the real deal.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Remarkably Emotional 10 février 2001
Par C. Hsu - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I caught Allison Moorer on CNN late at night. She played "Send Down an Angel" on the guitar and it was truly moving and emotional. Promptly, I purchased the album and was pleasantly surprised to find the music as rich and personal as the solo performance. She has an amazing knack for expressing the simple truths that keep you up at night, just thinking. Found myself wondering, "What is she trying to say here?" and then, after a few times through the CD, "Oh, I get it; that's so true..." I rarely listen to country, but absolutely love this album. So, at the risk of being a "pop country" enthusiast, I would say that this music transcends all genres; that is, I can't imagine ANYONE not enjoying this album.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Send down an angel 29 septembre 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Although I have read a few interviews with Allison Moorer, I had never heard her sing a note before buying this album. A quick cruise through her pinup calendar of a website and you might be convinced she is another creation that only a record label could love. "The Hardest Part" reveals this to be an unfair conclusion, however. Somewhere between commercial Nashville and alt-country is where this music resides, wrapped in honesty and topnotch musicianship. It is, thankfully, never earnest. Ostensibly a concept album, the story is a ticking timeline of a dying relationship. This subject matter is hardly new ground but it is universal, and Moorer keeps it interesting. I like this record, especially because every song is written by Moorer and her husband - no Henry Ford school of songwriting here! It is sometimes difficult to keep separate the beauty of a singer with the beauty of a song; the former invariably colors the latter, I think. But Moorer's voice is excellent, all longing and truth and Alabama rawbone. Listen to this record completely, in sequence, by yourself, and you will feel intimacy. And stick around for the uncredited extra track, which packs an emotional punch that makes Johnny Cash murder-ballads like "Delia's Gone" sound like the Starlight Vocal Band.
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