Neil Diamond – Tennessee Moon (1996/2016) [FLAC 24 bit, 192 kHz]

Neil Diamond - Tennessee Moon (1996/2016) [FLAC 24 bit, 192 kHz] Download

Artist: Neil Diamond
Album: Tennessee Moon
Genre: Pop, Soft Rock, Singer-Songwriter
Release Date: 1996/2016
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 192 kHz
Duration: 01:08:03
Total Tracks: 18
Total Size: 2,93 GB


01. Neil Diamond – Tennessee Moon (02:59)
02. Neil Diamond – One Good Love [feat. Waylon Jennings] (04:18)
03. Neil Diamond – Shame [feat. Hal Ketchum] (03:30)
04. Neil Diamond – A Matter Of Love (04:35)
05. Neil Diamond – Marry Me [feat. Buffy Lawson] (03:51)
06. Neil Diamond – Deep Inside Of You [feat. Beth Nielsen Chapman] (03:53)
07. Neil Diamond – Gold Don’t Rust (03:43)
08. Neil Diamond – Like You Do [feat. Rosemary Butler] (04:04)
09. Neil Diamond – Can Anybody Hear Me (03:51)
10. Neil Diamond – Win The World (04:12)
11. Neil Diamond – No Limit (03:08)
12. Neil Diamond – Reminisce For A While (04:28)
13. Neil Diamond – Kentucky Woman (02:49)
14. Neil Diamond – If I Lost My Way (03:23)
15. Neil Diamond – Everybody (03:46)
16. Neil Diamond – Talking Optimist Blues (Good Day Today) (02:54)
17. Neil Diamond – Open Wide These Prison Doors (04:31)
18. Neil Diamond – Blue Highway [feat. Chet Atkins] (03:57)


„Tennessee Moon“ finds Neil Diamond duetting with Waylon Jennings, co-writing with Harlan Howard, and backed by the cream of modern country session musicians. It’s his Nashville move, and it’s bookended by two wonderful paeans to the country life. The album-opening title cut is a country-rocker that features some jangly electric guitar, pedal steel and fiddle, and a lyric about a songwriter leaving Hollywood behind and moving to Nashville in search of Hank Williams’ spirit. “Blue Highway” is even better. Co-written by Diamond and Howard (author of “I Fall To Pieces,” “Heartaches By The Number” and many other country standards), it rejects big-city life with the quiet authority of a cowboyish acoustic-guitar strum and a pledge to leave town via the side roads (because the interstate “represents all the things I hate”).

As it happens, the sixteen cuts in between, written with various Nashville pros, leave Hollywood only half-behind. Diamond still possesses the cornball pop craft that’s always served him well; love ballads like “Marry Me” or “Everybody” would work equally well in any city, in any genre, for better or worse. The best songs really do take Tennessee to heart. “Reminisce,” co-written and sung with Raul Malo of The Mavericks, has the dramatic flair of a Roy Orbison rock ballad, and “No Limit” has the juiced-up, acoustic country-rock flavor of the early Everly Brothers. Both songs raise the memory of Diamond the cool young rock craftsman.

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