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  • CD (1 janvier 2006)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00450AHI6
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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Par Gilles le 29 mai 2014
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Après avoir acheté "That Lonesome Song" j'ai pas mal hésité avant de télécharger "Guitar Song", il n'a pas la même intensité de vibration et de fascination mais il se laisse écouter sans problème et même avec un certain plaisir. On ne peut pas être génial à chaque fois.
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Amazon.com: 146 commentaires
39 internautes sur 42 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par K. Carlucci - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
We needed Jamey about 15 years ago when country music really started turning to crap. There are many gifted artists out there but they seem to have lost that country "feeling" in their music. The music seems to be going "pop" and being a classic country fan that makes my stomach turn. Jamey has brought that "feeling" back in his songs and the songs that he writes for others. I knew since his first album "The Dollar" that this guy was stone cold country and I have been a loyal follower since. How many new songs on the radio now have the pedal steel guitar in them? None. "The Guitar Song" is some of the best true country music that I have heard in years and I love it. You just can't listen to the first song "Lonely At The Top" (co-written by Keith Whitley, remember him?)without wanting to open up a cold beer and sit back and relax. Thank you Jamey for giving us some awesome country music and I'll be waiting for more to come. I can't wait to see you live soon!!!!!!
26 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
AN AMERICAN TREASURE 14 septembre 2010
Par SPORTS GIFTS - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
In my humble opinion, this singer-song writer is what country music is about. Straight forward lyrics, writeS what he knows and not some creative fantasy with shitkickers on, great renditions of some classic country. Jamey is a breath of fresh air for a music genre that is getting too pop. The torch or country music has been passed on to a new generation.
19 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A double-dose of genuine, soulful country music. 14 septembre 2010
Par DanD - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
The problem with releasing a double album is that not all of the songs are bound to be of the same quality. As amazing as Jamey Johnson's THE GUITAR SONG is, it suffers the same fate. Most of the weaker tunes appear on the second disc (the "White Album"), simply because it isn't as cohesive as the first. "The Black Album" is mostly about economical hard times, living day-to-day (California appears as a theme throughout both discs). The second album eases up a bit; it's by no means a slouch, but just can't keep up with "The Black Album's" haunting depth.

Still, overall, THE GUITAR SONG is easily one of the best country albums released this year (I won't say THE best because, off the top of my head, I can't really remember any others). For such a talented songwriter, Johnson relies on quite a few covers: Keith Whitley's "Lonely at the Top," Kris Kristofferson's "For the Good Times," Mel Tillis's "Mental Revenge," Vern Gosdin's "Set 'Em Up Joe," etc. He re-interprets the songs ("Mental Revenge" is no longer whimsical, but is in fact genuinely disturbing, as the lyrics would suggest) to fit his own sonic vein. Surprisingly, his originals tend to stand toe-to-toe with the classics. "Playing the Part" is a brilliant skewering of California culture (as is "California Riots," which may or may not have political undertones). "Can't Cash My Checks" narrates the contradictory pride often felt at the bad end of poverty, while "Poor Man Blues" hits on the anger. "Macon" is a beautiful Johnson-style power ballad (almost spiritual in nature), while "That's Why I Write Songs" is a haunting ars poetica, featuring just vocals and guitar. (Which leads me to another point: Johnson actually plays on most of these songs; most artists would've left it all up to studio musicians.)

Some songs kind of fall flat; "Dog in the Yard" is amusing but shallow. Even the title track (featuring a fantastic performance from Whisperin' Bill Anderson) comes off as trite. Still, Johnson at his worst (we'll ignore "Honky Tonk Badonkadonk, which he purposely chose not to record) is better than most anything country radio will see these days. In the end, THE GUITAR SONG comes off as an album chock-full of die-hard country music. You'll hear plenty of steel guitar, lyrics that cut straight to the marrow, and melodies that conjure George Jones and Waylon Jennings. This is an album for people who like their music raw and unedited. It isn't quite as masterful as THAT LONESOME SONG, but it's still Jamey Johnson, and that says all you need to know.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The future of Country is here and it's a Throwback 16 septembre 2010
Par urrrlacher - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Truly an amazing feat to collaborate, write and produce what could very well be the most significant country album of the last 20-25 years. I was completely exhausted after listing to Guitar Song (though, I think it will be refereed to as the Black & White album). An emotional roller coaster that will make you laugh, cry, think and harken back to days when wit, grit and tenderness were the backbone of country & western.

Tough & Tender, Mean & Sweet, Funny & Sad, Rich & Poor, Good & Evil, Stoned & Sober, Past & Present, Love & Hate, God & Godless, Condemned & Redeemed, Life & Death..........It's all there in Black & White.

4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Jamey Johnson hits this one out of the park 27 janvier 2011
Par Terry Mathews - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Fans of traditional country music found a lot to love in Jamey Johnson's "The Guitar Song" (Mercury Records). The September 2010 release, with its 2-CD "Black Album" and "White Album," peaked at number 1 on the Billboard country album chart and currently sits at number 28.

From the first licks of Keith Whitley's "Lonely at the Top," the first cut on "The Black Album," to the final haunting note of Johnson's own "My Way to You," the lower Alabama native proves there's room for everybody in Nashville.

Johnson's been hailed as the second coming of Waylon Jennings and the heir apparent to Merle Haggard. His strong vocals and stylings bear similarities to both men, to be sure, but Johnson doesn't have to stand in anyone's shadow. He is the real deal and I believe every note he sings.

The legendary Bill Anderson co-wrote the title track, "The Guitar Song," about a pawn shop guitar with a hundred stories to tell.

Johnson teams with Bobby Bare Sr. and Wayd Battle in the achingly beautiful waltz "Cover Your Eyes." Johnson's acoustic guitar and "Cowboy" Eddie Long's steel guitar lend just the right amount of lonely to the track.

On "Rich Man Blues," which Johnson wrote, the former Marine talks through the first part of the lyrics, setting the dark mood.

Hank Cochran's "Set `Em Up, Joe" is one of the break-up songs of all time, and Johnson covers it with memories of sawdust and 1951 jukeboxes loaded with "Hank and Lefty and B-24."

Johnson has mastered the art of the send-up song. In his "Playing the Part," a sideways look at Los Angeles, where "promises break like an egg on the hot asphalt," and people resort to "taking depression pills in the Hollywood hills." Longview native Matthew McConaughey directed the video for this cut.

"California Riots," on "The White Album," tells of the singer's arduous journey from his Southern roots to the glitz and glamour of stardom.

Johnson's idea of a love song is the hard driving "Macon," a tune that should be played, with the volume cranked way up, during the final 100 miles of a long road trip.

He had a hit with "Can't Cash My Checks," an everyman tune about making a living and staying out of debt. It's a powerful hymn to the plight of working men and women, especially in this economy.

"That's How I Don't Love You" begins with a wicked bass lick and has a jazzy feel unusual in a break-up song.

"Thankful for the Rain" and "Good Morning Sunrise" should be required listening for anyone in a bar at closing time. They're both great "final call" tunes.

Johnson lets his deep country roots shine on the cover of "For the Good Times." Any doubt about Johnson's musical leanings will be erased with only one listening of the Kris Kristofferson lyrics made famous by Perryville's own Ray Price.

"Heartache" is more of a threat than a song.

Johnson stays on the dark side with a rich, layered cover of Mel Tillis' "Mental Revenge." It's obvious Johnson's heart has been stomped on and he's plotted some pretty serious paybacks. You can't sing songs like this without having been there.
"Even the Skies are Blue" is perhaps the best example of what Johnson can do with a pen and a piece of paper.

Johnson takes his fans to the Delta with "By the Seat of Your Pants," a teaching song about lessons learned the hard way, and he celebrates country living on "Front Porch Swing Afternoon."

"Lonely at the Top" and "That's Why I Write Songs" are autobiographical tunes that explain why Johnson does what he does.

"The Guitar Song" is not all honky tonks, bad guys and the blues, however. When he turns his hand to a gentle ballad like "Heaven Bound," Johnson can melt a heart of stone.

He turns tender and sentimental in the lullaby "Baby Don't Cry" - and he makes it work.

In the era of slickly produced records, dime-a-dozen lyrics and overwrought performances, Johnson's laid back, pared down approach to the music is a breath of clean, rare, fresh country air.
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