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Hemingway's Whiskey


Price: CDN$ 8.23 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
Only 2 left in stock (more on the way).
Ships from and sold by Amazon.ca. Gift-wrap available.
29 new from CDN$ 5.97 6 used from CDN$ 16.43

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Hemingway's Whiskey + Welcome To The Fishbowl + No Shoes, No Shirt, No Problem
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  • Welcome To The Fishbowl CDN$ 8.52

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 28 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Music Canada
  • ASIN: B003TO58YC
  • In-Print Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #7,287 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. The Boys of Fall
2. Live A Little
3. Coastal
4. You And Tequila (featuring Grace Potter
5. Seven Days
6. Small Y'all (Duet with George Jones)
7. Where I Grew Up
8. Reality
9. Round And Round
10. Somewhere With You
11. Hemingway's Whiskey


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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mistletoe on April 9 2011
Format: Audio CD
I LOVED the island sounds of "Lucky Old Sun" and was hoping for more of the same on this cd. While it doesn't have that, it has some really great songs (Boys of Fall, Live a Little) some to sing along to and others to just listen to and absorb. There are a couple of songs that I haven't fallen in love with yet (Small Y'all & Hemingway's Whiskey), but it may happen. Overall, a good CD, but probably better suited to die hard Chesney fans.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 115 reviews
26 of 27 people found the following review helpful
He Didn't Like It Watered Down, He Took It Straight Up and Neat... Sept. 28 2010
By Rudy Palma - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Kenny Chesney is cheery, fun, and polished as brash on "Hemingway's Whiskey."

By now his decidedly laid-back, beach bum, everyman persona has so cemented itself into public consciousness that it's sometimes difficult to figure out whether he's intentionally singing songs that cater to that image or vice/versa.

Fortunately, that matters little when the song selections are generally solid and Chesney in fine voice, displaying great, fun-loving enthusiasm and charismatically pumping life into material that would sound mediocre in the hands of a lesser talent.
He sounds recharged after taking time off the road, even though he only contributes one tune - the fun but unremarkable "Reality," a slightly overproduced but otherwise fine swashbuckler.

A great addition to the record is a larger than usual helping of slower, more thoughtful tunes. "Where I Grew Up," for one, is a coming-of-age tale that asks the perennial question - where did all the time go? - with cool, matter-of-fact elegance. Chesney avoids sap and cliche with his rich, heartfelt reading of the lyrics. As he does with the majority of the tracks here, he gives it sincerity and punch.

The ponderous, absolutely gorgeous "You and Tequila," a duet with the greatly talented Grace Potter, has major hit potential with its theme of near-torturous passion. Their voices mix together in a match that is heaven-made and endlessly listenable. Their inspired delivery gives the song a burnished ache.

Louder, amped up songs balance out the slower material. "Coastal" has some corny lyrics, but Chesney manages to infect the song with his platinum-selling charm. The same goes for the take-no-prisoners "Live a Little," which moves unstoppably with heavy electric guitars upfront in the mix. "The Boys of Fall," the album's lead single (his latest #1 country hit, #18 pop), boasts some of Chesney's best vocals of his career with a solid, catchy melody.

"Small, Y'all," a duet with George Jones, while not one of the best tunes on the album, is notable as a duet between these two formidable figures in country music. The elegiac, restrained title track provides a smooth finish.

"Hemingway's Whiskey" is a fast-moving collection of tunes that Chesney's core fan base will certainly enjoy. He has never been one for serious country, and this record is no different, but it has more than enough catchy melodies and impassioned crooning to earn its place on the shelf.
14 of 16 people found the following review helpful
One of Kenny's best albums! Sept. 28 2010
By Ariana Covarubias - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I bought the deluxe edition today at Target after school. It's really hard for me to choose which is my favorite song because they're all amazing. This is his more "mature" album in my opinion, some of them hit close to home.

"Coastal" is a really great and catchy, up-beat song.

"You and Tequila" is one of my favorites, the rhythym of the song is so soothing, and the duet with Grace Potter is amazing.

"Hemingway's Whiskey" is another smooth song, it kind of reminds me of "Something Sexy About The Rain."

"I Didn't Get Here Alone" brought tears to my eyes the first time I heard it. I've been a fan of Kenny's since I was 12 years old, and I will be turning 18 this Saturday. It really hit me, and it just made me that much more grateful for Kenny and his music.

I chose to buy Kenny's album over a WWE movie... now that's saying alot. Hope you all enjoy the album as much as I am. :)
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Good but not his best Nov. 10 2010
By CBeavs - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I like the CD but I still find his island infused albums more interesting. I loved Lucky Old Sun. This reminds me more of Poets and Pirates, but with even less island. My favorite two songs are Hemingway's Whiskey and the Boys of Fall.
9 of 12 people found the following review helpful
Chesney Shares Heartfelt Whiskey with Hemingway Sept. 28 2010
By Timothy Yap - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Prime Cuts: Hemingway's Whiskey, The Boys of Fall, Round and Round

Like a shaken snow ball, Chesney's "Hemingway's Whiskey" presents flurries of fresh and thought provoking ideas. But after they have settled, a beautiful landscape of unforgettable melodies and heart-tugging tunes surfaces. Not since 1994's "Tin Man" has Chesney waxes such eloquence in the department of the heart. This truly is a mature record that is also unmistakably Chesney's best in a long while. Perhaps this is due to the fact that this record was made when Chesney took a hiatus from touring. With more time invested into the making of this record, the prodigious dividends are definitely apparent. Also, Chesney has wisely not fallen into the dire temptation of many country artist today, this time Chesney has only co-written one cut ("Reality") with the rest coming from a red carpet of Nashville's best including Paul Overstreet, Matraca Berg, Deana Carter, David Lee Murphy, Neil Thrasher and even Guy Clark.

Most impressive are the songs that make a home run for the heart. Lead single "The Boys of Fall" may be a story about a football player but underneath the innocuous story are lessons about brotherhood, friendship and faith. "The Boys of Fall" has such vivid and descriptive lyrics that it ought to resound with anyone who has live through high school football before. Co-written by Lee Brice "Seven Days a Thousand Times" is one of those songs that will haunt you with bittersweet memories long after the song has ended. A laid back guitar driven ballad "Seven Days" tells of how a short term romance stayed in the heart of the protagonist for years and years to come. "Where I Grew Up," on the hand, is Chesney's nod back to his roots. Lyrically it may not chart any new tuff. Nevertheless, thumbs are up for Chesney's believable rendition.

Paul Overstreet, who co-wrote Chesney's signature hit "She Thinks My Tractor's Sexy," wets his pen again with "Round and Round." Packed with an inspirational message to enjoy each moment we have, "Round and Round" with its punchy pop melody has much to say to all of us who are getting complacent with life. Just like he has done on his previous albums before, Chesney has taken a look back in tackling three cover songs. There's much to rejoice with Chesney's take of Randy Travis and George Jones' "Small Y'all." "Small Y'all" harkens us back to the Pre-Millennium Chesney on this melodious and yet humorous ode to domestic disharmony. "You and Tequila" which first appears on Deana Carter's "I'm Just a Girl" CD is perhaps the darkest entry here made even more haunting by the harmony vocals of rocker Grace Porter. The last cover is a gorgeous take of Guy Clark "Hemingway's Whiskey." "Hemingway" is a gentle ballad that guises layers of frustrations about the deliberating muse that has often plagued writers.

Nevertheless, a couple of tracks fail to past muster: "Live a Little" is a purely aimed at radio with its upbeat wall of noise production. While Chesney's own "Reality" which speaks about is escapism is tad on the "I heard it all before" side. Regardless, "Hemingway's Whiskey" is not a record that you just can get through with one listen. Rather, the sentiments, the messages, the tunes will shake us up to re-evaluate our priorities and after which it will leave us with a beautiful landscape that will make us come back to appreciate it again and again.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
smooth and haunting Sept. 8 2011
By glewis - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album is a smooth collection of songs already out and ones that soon will find their way to the top 20. A perfect blend of memory makers and haunting melodies. I played it over and over on my commute without growing tired of it. I loved it.

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