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John Lee Straight Bourbon Whiskey, 70cl

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The Service has been prepared by us solely for information purposes to Members and the Service is based on information we consider reliable and we obtain the contents of the Service from a number of different third party sources (including Contributions), but we do not endorse, support, represent, warrant or guarantee the completeness, truthfulness, accuracy, or reliability of the Services and any information therein. Laberge, Yves (2006). "Amos Milburn". In Komara, Edward (ed.). Encyclopedia of the Blues, Volume 2: K–Z. New York City: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-92699-7. This whisky blog is a way of handling my collection of single malts, find easily the best buy whisky prices for top online shops and a quest for finding the ultimate

One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer - Wikipedia One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer - Wikipedia

McMichael 2015, p.289: "Rudy Toombs and Amos Milburn's 'One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer'[ sic] ... was covered in the 1960s by John Lee Hooker, and then again by George Thorogood in the late 1970s."Hooker hailed from Clarksdale, Mississippi—a town he ran away from when he was 14-years-old. Hooker’s father was a sharecropper and a minister, but his step-father was a musician who taught him how to play blues on guitar as a child. In 1948, Hooker began his recording career in Detroit with the hit song “Boogie Chillen.” Throughout his career, Hooker got around his recording contract by using various aliases; John Lee Booker, Johnny Lee, John Lee, John Lee Cooker, Texas Slim, Delta John, and the Boogie Man. 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.

John Lee Hooker: 10 of the best from the blues legend John Lee Hooker: 10 of the best from the blues legend

Birnbaum 2013, p.248: "[Milburn's] 'One Scotch, One Bourbon, One Beer' (later revived by John Lee Hooker as 'One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer')" The song was recorded in Chicago in 1966 with Hooker singing and playing guitar. He was supported by pianist Lafayette Leake, guitarist Eddie Burns, drummer Fred Below, and an unidentified bass player. Laredo, Joseph F. (1993). The Best of Amos Milburn: Down the Road Apiece (CD booklet). Amos Milburn. EMI America. 243 8 2.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. Without prejudice to the section Liability below, the Service may be temporarily unavailable during maintenance, updates, etc. We shall make reasonable efforts to inform you of any unavailability due to maintenance or updates.

John Lee Bourbon Honey 30% - MealWhizz Review - John Lee Bourbon Honey 30% - MealWhizz

Campbell, Al. "George Thorogood & the Destroyers: 30th Anniversary Tour–Review". AllMusic . Retrieved May 25, 2021. Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. " George Thorogood & the Destroyers–Review". AllMusic . Retrieved May 25, 2021. Cook, Stephen. "John Lee Hooker: The Real Folk Blues–Review". AllMusic . Retrieved September 4, 2022.One Scotch, One Bourbon, One Beer" is one of Amos Milburn's popular alcohol-themed songs, that included " Bad, Bad Whiskey" (1950), "Thinking and Drinking" (1952), "Let Me Go Home, Whiskey" (1953), and "Good, Good Whiskey" (1954). [2] Written by Rudy Toombs, is a mid-tempo song, sometimes described as a jump blues. [3] Milburn recorded the song on June 30, 1953, at Audio-Video Recording studios in New York City. [4] Poling, Dean (March 19, 2010). "Bad to the Funny Bone: A Strange Conversation with George Thorogood". Valdosta Daily Times . Retrieved April 2, 2010. This is mild and sweet. At first it’s very ”grainy” and the distillate is very pronounced. When the flavours start to come through it’s vanilla, toffee and dusty corn together with honey and a thin fruity note.

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