Where Are You?
Download links and information about Where Are You? by Frank Sinatra. This album was released in 1957 and it belongs to Pop genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 53:45 minutes.
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|1.||Where Are You? (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:30|
|2.||The Night We Called It a Day (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:28|
|3.||I Cover the Waterfront (1999 Digital Remaster)||2:58|
|4.||Maybe You'll Be There (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:07|
|5.||Laura (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:28|
|6.||Lonely Town (1999 Digital Remaster)||4:12|
|7.||Autumn Leaves (1999 Digital Remaster)||2:52|
|8.||I'm a Fool To Want You (1999 Digital Remaster)||4:51|
|9.||I Think of You (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:04|
|10.||Where Is the One? (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:13|
|11.||There's No You (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:48|
|12.||Baby, Won't You Please Come Home (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:00|
|13.||I Can Read Between the Lines (1999 Digital Remaster)||2:48|
|14.||It Worries Me (1999 Digital Remaster)||2:53|
|15.||Rain (Falling From the Skies) (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:25|
|16.||Don't Worry 'Bout Me (1999 Digital Remaster)||3:08|
Frank Sinatra's reputation as a masterfully melancholy "saloon singer" rests largely on the torch song concept albums he made for Capitol Records in the '50s. 1957's Where Are You? was the first of those to go without the angular, artful arrangements of Nelson Riddle, instead putting Gordon Jenkins in the arranger's chair. Where Nelson dramatically offset Sinatra's voice with almost pointillist orchestral applications, Jenkins puts a plush pillow under the singer, letting Sinatra luxuriate in the sonic surroundings. Nevertheless, the songs themselves include some of the most haunting in Sinatra's catalog. "Laura" is a standard that was written more than a decade earlier by Johnny Mercer for a film of the same name, but it was defined forevermore by this recording. On "I'm a Fool to Want You," Sinatra plumbs the emotional depths of obsession and desire. Song for song, Where Are You? may bear a slightly lighter feel than 1955's epochal In the Wee Small Hours, but then, so does anything short of Apocalypse Now.