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Nelson Smock Riddle Jr. (June 1, 1921 – October 6, 1985) was an American arranger, composer, bandleader and orchestrator whose career stretched from the late 1940s to the mid-1980s. His work for Capitol Records kept such vocalists as Frank Sinatra, Ella Fitzgerald, Nat King Cole, Judy Garland, Dean Martin, Peggy Lee, Johnny Mathis, Rosemary Clooney
Rosemary Clooney
and Keely Smith household names. He found commercial and critical success again in the 1980s with a trio of Platinum albums with Linda Ronstadt. His orchestrations earned an Academy Award
Academy Award
and three Grammy Awards.

Contents

1 Early years 2 Capitol years 3 Later years 4 Career revival 5 Personal life

5.1 Death and legacy

6 Selected filmography 7 Discography 8 Bibliography 9 References 10 External links

Early years[edit] Riddle was born in Oradell, New Jersey, the only child of Marie Albertine Riddle and Nelson Smock Riddle, and later moved to nearby Ridgewood.[1]:17–19 Following his father's interest in music, he began taking piano lessons at age eight and trombone lessons at age fourteen. A formative experience was hearing Serge Koussevitsky
Serge Koussevitsky
and the Boston Symphony Orchestra playing Maurice Ravel's Boléro. Riddle said later: "... I've never forgotten it. It's almost as if the orchestra leaped from the stage and smacked you in the face ..."[1]:22 By his teenage years he had decided to become a professional musician; "... I wanted to be a jazz trombone player, but I didn't have the coordination."[1]:22–23 So his inclinations began to turn to writing — composing and arranging. Riddle and his family had a summer house in Rumson, New Jersey. He enjoyed Rumson so much that he convinced his parents to allow him to attend high school there for his senior year (1938).[2] In Rumson while playing for trumpeter Charlie Briggs' band, the Briggadiers, he met one of the most important influences on his later arranging style: Bill Finegan, with whom he began arranging lessons. Despite being only four years older than Riddle, Finegan was considerably more musically sophisticated,[1]:25 within a few years creating not only some of the most popular arrangements from the swing era, such as Glenn Miller's "Little Brown Jug", but also great jazz arrangements such as Tommy Dorsey's "Chloe" and "At Sundown" from the mid-1940s. After his graduation from Rumson High School, he spent his late teens and early 20s playing trombone in and occasionally arranging for various local dance bands, culminating in his association with the Charlie Spivak
Charlie Spivak
Orchestra. In 1943, Riddle joined the Merchant Marine, serving at Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn, New York for about two years while continuing to work for the Charlie Spivak
Charlie Spivak
Orchestra.[citation needed] He studied orchestration under his fellow merchant mariner, composer Alan Shulman. After his enlistment term ended, Riddle traveled to Chicago to join Tommy Dorsey's orchestra in 1944, where he remained the orchestra's third trombone for eleven months until drafted by the Army in April 1945, shortly before the end of World War II. He was discharged in June 1946, after fifteen months of active duty. He moved shortly thereafter to Hollywood
Hollywood
to pursue his career as an arranger and spent the next several years writing arrangements for multiple radio and record projects.[1]:69 In May 1949, Doris Day
Doris Day
had a #2 hit, "Again", backed by Riddle. Capitol years[edit] In 1950, Riddle was hired by composer Les Baxter
Les Baxter
to write arrangements for a recording session with Nat King Cole; this was one of Riddle's first associations with Capitol Records. Although one of the songs Riddle had arranged, "Mona Lisa," soon became the biggest selling single of Cole's career, the work was credited to Baxter.[1]:81 However, once Cole learned the identity of the arrangement's creator, he sought out Riddle's work for other sessions, and thus began a fruitful partnership that furthered the careers of both men at Capitol. During the same year, Riddle also struck up a conversation with Vern Yocum (born George Vernon Yocum), a big band jazz musician (and brother of Pied Piper Clark Yocum) who would transition into music preparation for Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
and other entertainers at Capitol Records. A collaboration followed with Vern becoming Riddle's "right hand" as copyist and librarian for the next thirty years. In 1953, Capitol Records
Capitol Records
executives viewed the up-and-coming Riddle as a prime choice to arrange for the newly arrived Frank Sinatra. Sinatra was reluctant however, preferring instead to remain with Axel Stordahl, his long-time collaborator from his Columbia Records
Columbia Records
years. When success of the first few Capitol sides with Stordahl proved disappointing, Sinatra
Sinatra
eventually relented and Riddle was called in to arrange his first session for Sinatra, held on April 30, 1953. The first product of the Riddle- Sinatra
Sinatra
partnership, "I've Got the World on a String", became a runaway hit and is often credited with relaunching the singer's slumping career. Riddle's personal favorite was a Sinatra
Sinatra
ballad album, one of his most successful recordings, Only the Lonely. For the next decade, Riddle continued to arrange for Sinatra
Sinatra
and Cole,[3] in addition to such Capitol artists as Kate Smith, Judy Garland, Dean Martin, Keely Smith, Sue Raney, and Ed Townsend. He also found time to release his own instrumental discs of 45 rpm and albums on the Capitol label. For example, Riddle's most successful tune was "Lisbon Antigua", which was released in November 1955 and reached and remained at the #1 position for four weeks in 1956. Riddle's most notable LP discs were Hey ... Let Yourself Go (1957) and C'mon ... Get Happy (1958), both of which peaked at a respectable number twenty on the Billboard charts. While at Capitol, Riddle continued his successful career arranging music for film, most notably with MGM's Conrad Salinger on the first onscreen duet between Bing Crosby
Bing Crosby
and Sinatra
Sinatra
in High Society (1956), and the 1957 film version of Pal Joey directed by George Sidney
George Sidney
for Columbia Pictures. In 1969, he arranged and conducted the music for the film Paint Your Wagon, which starred a trio of non-singers, Lee Marvin, Clint Eastwood, and Jean Seberg. Later years[edit] In 1957, Riddle and his orchestra were featured on The Rosemary Clooney Show, a 30-minute syndicated program.[4] In 1962, Riddle orchestrated two albums for Ella Fitzgerald, Ella Swings Brightly with Nelson, and Ella Swings Gently with Nelson, their first work together since 1959's Ella Fitzgerald
Ella Fitzgerald
Sings the George and Ira Gershwin Song Book. The mid-1960s would also see Fitzgerald and Riddle collaborate on the last of Ella's Songbooks, devoted to the songs of Jerome Kern
Jerome Kern
( Ella Fitzgerald
Ella Fitzgerald
Sings the Jerome Kern
Jerome Kern
Song Book) and Johnny Mercer
Johnny Mercer
( Ella Fitzgerald
Ella Fitzgerald
Sings the Johnny Mercer
Johnny Mercer
Song Book). In 1963, Riddle joined Sinatra's newly established label Reprise Records, under the musical direction of Morris Stoloff. Much of his work in the 1960s and 1970s was for film and television, including his hit theme song for Route 66, steady work scoring episodes of Batman and other television series including the theme to The Untouchables, and composing the scores of several motion pictures including the Rat Pack features Robin and the 7 Hoods
Robin and the 7 Hoods
and the original Ocean's 11. In the latter half of the 1960s, the partnership between Riddle and Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
grew more distant as Sinatra
Sinatra
began increasingly to turn to Don Costa, Billy May
Billy May
and an assortment of other arrangers for his album projects. Although Riddle would write various arrangements for Sinatra
Sinatra
until the late 1970s, Strangers In The Night, released in 1966, was the last full album project the pair completed together. The collection of Riddle-arranged songs was intended to expand on the success of the title track, which had been a number one hit single for Sinatra
Sinatra
arranged by Ernie Freeman. In 1966, Riddle was hired by television producer William Dozier
William Dozier
to create the music for the Batman television series starring Adam West. While Neal Hefti
Neal Hefti
had written the Batman theme song as it is known today (originally hired for the series but became unavailable), it was Riddle who did the first two seasons of Batman (sans two scored by Warren Barker).[1]:215 Billy May
Billy May
did the third season's music. Re-recordings of Riddle's music from Batman was issued on one soundtrack LP and one 45 RPM. During the 1970s, the majority of his work was for film and television, including the score for the 1974 version of The Great Gatsby, which earned Riddle his first Academy Award
Academy Award
after some five nominations. In 1973, he served as musical director for the Emmy Award winning The Julie Andrews Hour. He wrote the theme song for the 1972 television series Emergency!, and scored the 1977 miniseries Seventh Avenue. Nelson Riddle's Orchestra also made numerous concert appearances throughout the 1970s, some of which were led and contracted by his good friend, Tommy Shepard. In the 1960s and 1970s, Riddle was the band leader on The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour. On March 14, 1977, Riddle conducted his last three arrangements for Sinatra. The songs, "Linda", "Sweet Lorraine", and "Barbara", were intended for an album of songs with women's names. The album was never completed. "Sweet Lorraine" was released in 1990 and the other two on The Complete Reprise Studio Recordings in 1996. 1982 saw Riddle work for the last time with Ella Fitzgerald, on her last orchestral Pablo album, The Best Is Yet to Come. Career revival[edit] In the spring of 1982, Riddle was approached by Linda Ronstadt — via telephone through her manager and producer, Peter Asher — to write arrangements for an album of jazz standards that Linda had been contemplating since her stint in The Pirates of Penzance. The agreement between the two resulted in a three-album contract which included what were to be the last arrangements of Riddle's career, with the exception of an album of twelve Great American Songbook
Great American Songbook
standards he arranged and conducted for his old friend, opera singer Kiri Te Kanawa, in April 1985, six months before his death that October. Ronstadt recalls that when she initially approached Riddle, she did not know if he was even familiar with her music. He knew her name, but basically hated rock 'n' roll. However, his daughter was a big Linda Ronstadt
Linda Ronstadt
fan and told her father, "Don't worry, Dad. Her checks won't bounce." When Riddle learned of Ronstadt's desire to learn more about traditional pop music and agreed to record with her, he insisted on a whole album or nothing. He explained to Ronstadt that he had once turned down Paul McCartney, who had sought him out to write an arrangement for one of McCartney's albums, "I just couldn't do it. You can't put something like that in the middle of a bunch of other things. The mood comes and then it changes. It's like putting a picture in a bad frame."[5] Riddle was at first skeptical of Ronstadt's proposed project, but once he agreed, his career turned upside down immediately.[6] For her to do "elevator music", as she called it, was a great surprise to the young audience. Joe Smith, the president of Elektra, was terrified that the albums would turn off the rock audience. The three albums together sold over seven million copies[7] and brought Riddle back to a young audience during the last three years of his life. Arrangements for Linda Ronstadt's What's New (1983) and Lush Life (1984) won Riddle his second and third Grammy Awards. On January 19, 1985, he conducted at the nationally televised 50th Presidential Inaugural Gala, the day before the second inauguration of Ronald Reagan. The program was hosted by Frank Sinatra, who sang "Fly Me to the Moon" and "One for My Baby (and One More for the Road)" (backed by a solo dance routine by Mikhail Baryshnikov). Working with Ronstadt, Riddle brought his career back into focus in the last three years of his life.[6] Stephen Holden of The New York Times wrote, What's New "isn't the first album by a rock singer to pay tribute to the golden age of pop, but is ... the best and most serious attempt to rehabilitate an idea of pop that Beatlemania
Beatlemania
and the mass marketing of rock LPs for teen-agers undid in the mid-60s ... In the decade prior to Beatlemania, most of the great band singers and crooners of the 40s and 50s codified a half-century of American pop standards on dozens of albums ... many of them now long out-of-print."[8] What's New is the first album by a rock singer to have major commercial success in rehabilitating the Great American Songbook.[8] Riddle's third and final Grammy was awarded posthumously—and accepted on his behalf by Linda Ronstadt
Linda Ronstadt
just prior to airtime—in early 1986. Ronstadt subsequently presented the evening's first on-air award, at which time she narrated a tribute to the departed maestro. Personal life[edit] While in the Army, Riddle married his first wife, Doreen Moran, in 1945. The couple had six children. Riddle had an extra-marital affair with singer Rosemary Clooney
Rosemary Clooney
in the 1960s, which contributed to the breakup of their respective marriages.[9] In 1968, Riddle separated from his wife Doreen; their divorce became official in 1970. A few months later he married Naomi Tenenholtz, then his secretary, with whom he would remain for the rest of his life. Riddle's children are dispersed between the east and west coasts of the United States, with Nelson Jr. residing in London, England. Riddle's eldest daughter, Rosemary, is the trustee of the Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Trust. Riddle was a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the national fraternity for men in music. In a 1982 radio interview on WNEW with Jonathan Schwartz, Riddle cites Stan Kenton's "23 Degrees North, 82 Degrees West" arranged by Bill Russo as inspiration for his signature trombone interplay crescendos. Death and legacy[edit] In 1985, Riddle died in Los Angeles, at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, at age 64 of cardiac and kidney failure as a result of cirrhosis of the liver, with which he had been diagnosed five years earlier.[10] His cremated remains are interred at Hollywood
Hollywood
Forever Cemetery in Hollywood, California
California
in the Hall of David Mausoleum. Following Riddle's death, his last three arrangements for Ronstadt's For Sentimental Reasons album were conducted by Terry Woodson; the album was released in 1986. In February 1986, Riddle's youngest son Christopher, himself an accomplished bass trombonist, assumed the leadership of his father's orchestra. Following the death of Riddle's second wife Naomi in 1998, proceeds from the sale of the Riddle home in Bel Air were used to establish a Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Endowed Chair and library at the University of Arizona, which officially opened in 2001. The opening showcased a gala concert of Riddle's works, with Ronstadt as a featured guest performer. In 2000, Erich Kunzel
Erich Kunzel
and the Cincinnati Pops released a Nelson Riddle tribute album titled Route 66: That Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Sound on Telarc Records. The album showcased expanded orchestral adaptations of the original arrangements provided by the Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Archives, and was presented in a state-of-the-art digital recording that was among the first titles to be released on multi-channel SACD. Selected filmography[edit]

Flame of the Islands
Flame of the Islands
(1956) Lisbon (1956) Johnny Concho (1956) A Hole in the Head
A Hole in the Head
(1959) Li'l Abner (1959) Ocean's 11
Ocean's 11
(1960) Lolita (1962) Come Blow Your Horn (1963) 4 for Texas
4 for Texas
(1963) Paris When It Sizzles
Paris When It Sizzles
(1964) What a Way to Go!
What a Way to Go!
(1964) Robin and the 7 Hoods
Robin and the 7 Hoods
(1964) Harlow (1965) Marriage on the Rocks (1965) A Rage to Live
A Rage to Live
(1965) Red Line 7000
Red Line 7000
(1965) Batman (1966) El Dorado (1966) The Spy in the Green Hat
The Spy in the Green Hat
(1966) The Maltese Bippy
The Maltese Bippy
(1969) The Great Bank Robbery (1969) The Blue Knight (1973) The Great Gatsby (1974) How to Break Up a Happy Divorce (1976) Harper Valley PTA (1978) Goin' Coconuts
Goin' Coconuts
(1978) Rough Cut (1980) Chattanooga Choo Choo (1984)

Discography[edit] Main article: Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
discography Bibliography[edit]

Riddle, Nelson (1985). Arranged by Nelson Riddle. Alfred Music. ISBN 978-0897249546. 

References[edit]

^ a b c d e f g Levinson, Peter J. (2005). September in the Rain: The Life of Nelson Riddle. Taylor Trade Publishing. ISBN 978-1589791633.  ^ Cotter, Kelly-Jane (June 15, 2008). A Daughter's Devotion. Asbury Park Press. Nelson lived with his parents in Ridgewood but the family rented rooms in a house in Rumson during the summer. Riddle enjoyed the teen music scene in Rumson so much that he asked to spend his last year of high school in the borough. He and his mother stayed in the rental, and his father visited on weekends.  ^ Gilliland, John (1969). "Show 22 - Smack Dab in the Middle on Route 66: A skinny dip in the easy listening mainstream. [Part 1]" (audio). Pop Chronicles. University of North Texas Libraries.  Track 3. ^ McNeil, Alex (1996). Total Television. Penguin Books. p. 710. ISBN 978-0140073775.  ^ Levinson 2005, p. 290. ^ a b "The Peter Levinson Interview". Jerry Jazz
Jazz
Musician. Retrieved 2007-04-09.  ^ "Ronstadt: The Gamble Pays off Big". Family Weekly. January 8, 1984. Archived from the original on October 22, 2006. Retrieved 2007-04-09.  ^ a b Holden, Stephen (September 4, 1983). " Linda Ronstadt
Linda Ronstadt
Celebrates The Golden Age of Pop". The New York Times. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "Obituaries: Rosemary Clooney". The Independent. London. July 1, 2002. Retrieved 2010-05-20.  ^ Page, Tim (October 8, 1985). " Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Is Dead At 64; Orchestrated Sinatra
Sinatra
Songs". The New York Times. 

External links[edit]

Official website Official Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Blog Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
on IMDb Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
Collection at the University of Arizona Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
at AllMusic Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
interviewed on the Pop Chronicles
Pop Chronicles
(1969)

v t e

Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Original Score

1930s

Louis Silvers
Louis Silvers
(1934) Max Steiner
Max Steiner
(1935) Leo F. Forbstein
Leo F. Forbstein
(1936) Charles Previn
Charles Previn
(1937) Erich Wolfgang Korngold/Alfred Newman (1938) Herbert Stothart/Richard Hageman, W. Franke Harling, John Leipold, Leo Shuken (1939)

1940s

Leigh Harline, Paul J. Smith, Ned Washington/Alfred Newman (1940) Bernard Herrmann/ Frank Churchill and Oliver Wallace (1941) Max Steiner/ Ray Heindorf and Heinz Roemheld (1942) Alfred Newman/ Ray Heindorf (1943) Max Steiner/ Morris Stoloff and Carmen Dragon
Carmen Dragon
(1944) Miklós Rózsa/ Georgie Stoll (1945) Hugo Friedhofer/ Morris Stoloff (1946) Miklós Rózsa/Alfred Newman (1947) Brian Easdale/ Johnny Green
Johnny Green
and Roger Edens (1948) Aaron Copland/ Roger Edens and Lennie Hayton (1949)

1950s

Franz Waxman/ Adolph Deutsch and Roger Edens (1950) Franz Waxman/ Johnny Green
Johnny Green
and Saul Chaplin (1951) Dimitri Tiomkin/Alfred Newman (1952) Bronisław Kaper/Alfred Newman (1953) Dimitri Tiomkin/ Adolph Deutsch and Saul Chaplin (1954) Alfred Newman/Robert Russell Bennett, Jay Blackton and Adolph Deutsch (1955) Victor Young/Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1956) Malcolm Arnold (1957) Dimitri Tiomkin/Andre Previn (1958) Miklós Rózsa/Andre Previn and Ken Darby (1959)

1960s

Ernest Gold/ Morris Stoloff and Harry Sukman (1960) Henry Mancini/Saul Chaplin, Johnny Green, Sid Ramin and Irwin Kostal (1961) Maurice Jarre/ Ray Heindorf (1962) John Addison/Andre Previn (1963) Richard M. Sherman
Richard M. Sherman
and Robert B. Sherman/Andre Previn (1964) Maurice Jarre/ Irwin Kostal (1965) John Barry/ Ken Thorne (1966) Elmer Bernstein/Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1967) John Barry/ Johnny Green
Johnny Green
(1968) Burt Bacharach/ Lennie Hayton and Lionel Newman (1969)

1970s

Francis Lai/ The Beatles
The Beatles
(John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr) (1970) Michel Legrand/ John Williams
John Williams
(1971) Charlie Chaplin, Raymond Rasch and Larry Russell/ Ralph Burns
Ralph Burns
(1972) Marvin Hamlisch/ Marvin Hamlisch
Marvin Hamlisch
(1973) Nino Rota
Nino Rota
and Carmine Coppola/ Nelson Riddle
Nelson Riddle
(1974) John Williams/ Leonard Rosenman
Leonard Rosenman
(1975) Jerry Goldsmith/ Leonard Rosenman
Leonard Rosenman
(1976) John Williams/ Jonathan Tunick (1977) Giorgio Moroder/ Joe Renzetti (1978) Georges Delerue/ Ralph Burns
Ralph Burns
(1979)

1980s

Michael Gore (1980) Vangelis
Vangelis
(1981) John Williams/ Henry Mancini
Henry Mancini
and Leslie Bricusse (1982) Bill Conti/Michel Legrand, Alan and Marilyn Bergman (1983) Maurice Jarre/Prince (1984) John Barry (1985) Herbie Hancock
Herbie Hancock
(1986) Ryuichi Sakamoto, David Byrne
David Byrne
and Cong Su (1987) Dave Grusin
Dave Grusin
(1988) Alan Menken
Alan Menken
(1989)

1990s

John Barry (1990) Alan Menken
Alan Menken
(1991) Alan Menken
Alan Menken
(1992) John Williams
John Williams
(1993) Hans Zimmer
Hans Zimmer
(1994) Luis Enríquez Bacalov/ Alan Menken
Alan Menken
and Stephen Schwartz (1995) Gabriel Yared/ Rachel Portman (1996) James Horner/ Anne Dudley
Anne Dudley
(1997) Nicola Piovani/ Stephen Warbeck (1998) John Corigliano (1999)

2000s

Tan Dun
Tan Dun
(2000) Howard Shore
Howard Shore
(2001) Elliot Goldenthal
Elliot Goldenthal
(2002) Howard Shore
Howard Shore
(2003) Jan A. P. Kaczmarek
Jan A. P. Kaczmarek
(2004) Gustavo Santaolalla
Gustavo Santaolalla
(2005) Gustavo Santaolalla
Gustavo Santaolalla
(2006) Dario Marianelli (2007) A. R. Rahman
A. R. Rahman
(2008) Michael Giacchino
Michael Giacchino
(2009)

2010s

Trent Reznor
Trent Reznor
and Atticus Ross
Atticus Ross
(2010) Ludovic Bource
Ludovic Bource
(2011) Mychael Danna (2012) Steven Price (2013) Alexandre Desplat
Alexandre Desplat
(2014) Ennio Morricone
Ennio Morricone
(2015) Justin Hurwitz
Justin Hurwitz
(2016) Alexandre Desplat
Alexandre Desplat
(2017)

v t e

Frank Sinatra

Early life Political life Records Songs Filmography Awards Personal life Style Concerts

Studio albums

Columbia

The Voice
The Voice
of Frank Sinatra Songs by Sinatra Christmas Songs by Sinatra Frankly Sentimental Dedicated to You Sing and Dance with Frank Sinatra

Capitol

Songs for Young Lovers Swing Easy! In the Wee Small Hours Songs for Swingin' Lovers! Close to You A Swingin' Affair! Where Are You? A Jolly Christmas from Frank Sinatra Come Fly with Me Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Sings for Only the Lonely Come Dance with Me! No One Cares Nice 'n' Easy Sinatra's Swingin' Session!!! Come Swing with Me! Point of No Return Duets Duets II

Reprise

Ring-a-Ding-Ding! Sinatra
Sinatra
Swings I Remember Tommy Sinatra
Sinatra
and Strings Sinatra
Sinatra
and Swingin' Brass All Alone Sinatra
Sinatra
Sings Great Songs from Great Britain Sinatra–Basie: An Historic Musical First The Concert Sinatra Sinatra's Sinatra Sinatra
Sinatra
Sings Days of Wine and Roses, Moon River, and Other Academy Award Winners America, I Hear You Singing It Might as Well Be Swing 12 Songs of Christmas Softly, as I Leave You September of My Years My Kind of Broadway A Man and His Music Moonlight Sinatra Strangers in the Night That's Life Francis Albert Sinatra
Sinatra
& Antônio Carlos Jobim The World We Knew Francis A. & Edward K. The Sinatra
Sinatra
Family Wish You a Merry Christmas Cycles My Way A Man Alone Watertown Sinatra
Sinatra
& Company Ol' Blue Eyes Is Back Some Nice Things I've Missed Trilogy: Past Present Future She Shot Me Down

Qwest

L.A. Is My Lady

Live albums

Sinatra
Sinatra
at the Sands The Main Event – Live Sinatra
Sinatra
Saga Sinatra
Sinatra
Saga, Vol. 2 Sinatra
Sinatra
& Sextet: Live in Paris Sinatra
Sinatra
80th: Live in Concert With Red Norvo Quintet: Live in Australia, 1959 Sinatra
Sinatra
'57 in Concert Live from Las Vegas Sinatra: Vegas Frank Sinatra: The Greatest Concerts Live at the Meadowlands Sinatra: New York Best of Vegas Sinatra: London Sinatra: World On a String

Compilations

This Is Sinatra! This Is Sinatra
Sinatra
Vol. 2 Look to Your Heart All the Way Sinatra
Sinatra
Sings of Love and Things Sinatra
Sinatra
'65: The Singer Today Frank Sinatra's Greatest Hits Frank Sinatra's Greatest Hits, Vol. 2 Portrait of Sinatra
Sinatra
– Forty Songs from the Life of a Man Sinatra–Jobim Sessions Screen Sinatra All-Time Greatest Dorsey/ Sinatra
Sinatra
Hits, Vol. 1-4 Capitol Collector's Series Sinatra
Sinatra
Reprise: The Very Good Years Sinatra
Sinatra
Sings the Songs of Van Heusen & Cahn Sinatra: Soundtrack to the CBS Mini-Series The Best of the Capitol Years Christmas Songs by Sinatra Gold Collection Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Sings the Select Johnny Mercer Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Sings the Select Rodgers & Hart The Complete Recordings Nineteen Thirty-Nine Sinatra
Sinatra
80th: All the Best Everything Happens to Me Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Sings the Select Cole Porter Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Sings the Select Sammy Cahn Greatest Hits: Early Years The Very Best of Frank Sinatra Portrait of Sinatra: Columbia Classics Lucky Numbers Classic Sinatra: His Greatest Performances 1953–1960 Super Hits My Way: The Best of Frank Sinatra Love Songs Greatest Love Songs Christmas with the Rat Pack Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Christmas Collection Romance Duets/ Duets II: 90th Birthday Limited Collector's Edition Romance: Songs from the Heart Sinatra
Sinatra
at the Movies Nothing but the Best Seduction: Sinatra
Sinatra
Sings of Love Classic Sinatra
Sinatra
II Christmas with Sinatra
Sinatra
& Friends 36 Greatest Hits! Come Fly Away Sinatra/Jobim: The Complete Reprise Recordings Sinatra/Basie: The Complete Reprise Studio Recordings Sinatra: Best of the Best Best of Duets Sinatra, with Love

Soundtrack albums

High Society Young at Heart Robin and the 7 Hoods

Other albums

Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Conducts the Music of Alec Wilder Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Conducts Tone Poems of Color The Man I Love Sleep Warm Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Conducts Music from Pictures and Plays Syms by Sinatra

Box sets

Sinatra–Jobim Sessions The Reprise Collection The Capitol Years Concepts The Complete Recordings The Song Is You The Complete Reprise Studio Recordings The Complete Capitol Singles Collection 1943-1952 1943-1952: The V-Discs Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
& the Tommy Dorsey
Tommy Dorsey
Orchestra The Capitol Years Reprise Musical Repertory Theatre Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
in Hollywood The Real Complete Columbia Years V-Discs The Voice: Frank Sinatra, the Columbia Years (1943–1952) The Reprise Years Duets: 20th Anniversary Deluxe Edition Ultimate Sinatra

Tribute albums

A Jazz
Jazz
Portrait of Frank Sinatra Perfectly Frank Manilow Sings Sinatra ...Allow Us to Be Frank Bolton Swings Sinatra A Tribute to Frank Sinatra

Tribute films

The Rat Pack The Night We Called It a Day

Videography

A Man and His Music A Man and His Music – Part II A Man and His Music + Ella + Jobim Francis Albert Sinatra
Sinatra
Does His Thing Sinatra Sinatra
Sinatra
in Concert at the Royal Festival Hall Ol' Blue Eyes Is Back Sinatra
Sinatra
– The Main Event Sinatra
Sinatra
and Friends The First 40 Years The Man and His Music

Concert tours

Together Again Tour (1988) The Diamond Jubilee World Tour (1990-1991)

Related

Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
and Jewish activism " Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Has a Cold" Hoboken Four Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
Park My Way
My Way
killings Nelson Riddle None but the Brave Rat Pack Sinatra
Sinatra
Doctrine

Book Category

Authority control

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