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Where Are You? CD

4.8 out of 5 stars 30 customer reviews

Price: £5.99 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
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Product details

  • Audio CD (15 April 1991)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Capitol Records
  • ASIN: B0000089ES
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (30 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 30,305 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. Where Are You?
  2. The Night We Called It A Day
  3. I Cover The Waterfront
  4. Maybe You'll Be There
  5. Laura
  6. Lonely Town
  7. Autumn Leaves
  8. I'm A Fool To Want You
  9. I Think Of You
  10. Where Is The One?
  11. There's No You
  12. Baby, Won't You Please Come Home
  13. I Can Read Between The Lines
  14. It Worries Me
  15. Rain (Falling From The Skies)
  16. Don't Worry 'Bout Me

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
If I could only have one Sinatra album it would be this one. This is his first collaboration with arranger Gordon Jenkins and also I believe his first stereo album - although one track, "I Cover the Waterfront", still sounds like mono, which is a pity since it has a gorgeously impressionistic score.
This is one of Sinatra's "down" albums although its mood is lighter than either "No-one Cares" or "Only the Lonely". His general outlook here suggests a kind of hurt bemusement rather than bitterness - as if his lover has just disappeared although "I'm a Fool to Want You" does have a very bleak despairing atmosphere with a melody that sounds like a debauched carnival tune. On that song Sinatra intriguingly reverses his attitude so that instead of pining for a lost one to come back, he would rather be free but finds himself forever tied to her.
However, most of the tracks have an air of wistful melancholy such as the eerie ethereal "Night We Called It a Day", the wonderfully warm and somehow childlike title track, the spine tingling "Laura", and "I Think of You" which has one of the most irresistible melodies you'll ever hear (I think it may be based on a classical piece - perhaps Rachmaninov?).
So - if you're in a self pitying mood, forget Leonard Cohen or Neil Young. Slip without shame into this lush cocoon of weaving strings and Sinatra's voice, which in itself should need no recommendation.
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Format: Audio CD
For Frank Sinatra 1957 went well beyond being a very good year. Of the six albums that the singer released that year I would argue that three of them--the swinging "Come Fly With Me," the hard-driving "A Swingin' Affair!", and the melancholy "Where Are You?"--end up on the short list of the ten essential Sinatra albums. Another two, "Close to You and More" and the soundtrack for "Pal Joey" are only a step or two below that highest level, and only "A Jolly Christmas with Frank Sinatra" is a marginal effort. Three great albums and two very good albums in one year is remarkable (when the Beatles exploded they were releasing "only" two great albums a year), and the cold hard fact is that in 1957 Sinatra had a better year than the entire careers of 99% of the world's recording artists.
"Where Are You?" is not only Sinatra's first album recorded in stereo, it is actually something of a change of pace for the singer since it was the first album he recorded at Capitol with a producer other than Nelson Riddle, beginning a successful collaboration with arranger/conductor Gordon Jenkins. The key difference between the two producers was that Jenkins tended towards the classical touch of lush string-dominated arrangements in providing the proper touch of melancholy for this collection of torch songs. The result is not the stark sadness of earlier Sinatra collections of saloon songs (e.g., "In the Wee Small Hours"), but more an overwhelming sense of sadness. Ten years later he would win the Grammy for producing another essential Sinatra album, "September of My Years."
The choice cuts off of "Where Are You?" would be "The Night We Called It a Day," "I Cover the Waterfront," and "Lonely Town.
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Format: Audio CD
Here Sinatra sings sad romantic songs collected around one single theme, a man still in love with his lover though she has left him either recently or a long time ago. Each song calls out to her to return and Gordon Genkins is exquisite in providing lush arrangements at times near to Classical music, Sinatra is of course flawless and each song will touch you. My favourite is "Where Is The One". If you like "In The Wee Small Hours" for its intimacy you might find that "Where Are You?" delightfully cocoons you in that mood.
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Format: Audio CD
Although Swinging Lovers, Swinging Affair and Wee Small Hours are often reviewed favourably, this album should be in everyones collection. The support from Gordon Jenkins is superb, as is Sinatra's voice.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album will appeal to Sinatra fans who appreciate Sinatra's collaborations with Gordon Jenkins and Nelson Riddle. Recorded in the fifties when Sinatra's voice was at its sweetest this album contains classics like "Laura" and "Autumn Leaves". Sinatra's rendition of "The Night We Called It A Day" sells the lyric to the listener like no other. Lesser known songs like "Lonely Town" and There's No You" are a delight to hear. The whole album is a joy with Sinatra's voice and technique as wonderful as ever.
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By KaleHawkwood TOP 100 REVIEWER on 24 Jun. 2012
Format: Audio CD
This is one of Sinatra's finest albums, an appropriate companion to the equally superb, equally bereft No One Cares, recorded two years later in 1959. Such is the mood of utter, heartrending lonesomeness of both albums that I've occasionally entertained myself with the heretical idea they should be collected as a double album under the rhetorical title Who Gives A F---?
This collection of impeccable songs includes such musical masterpieces as The Night We Called It A Day, I Cover The Waterfront, Lonely Town, Autumn Leaves - an aptly chilly, windswept reading - I`m A fool To Want You, a pleading Baby Won't You Please Come Home, and the immortal title song from the great 1944 Otto Preminger film Laura:

For that was Laura
But she's only a dream...

The rest of this recording is of such a high standard as to make the listener wonder if popular song could ever be so articulate or so plangent.
His singing of I'm A fool To Want You is perfection itself. Nobody has ever sung it better. Why? Because it just isn't possible. That goes for a few of the songs here, not least Lonely Town and the the song which gives the album its suitably forlorn title.
I Think Of You, perhaps a lesser known song, is yet one more standout track on this astonishingly consistent set by the master of the heartbreak ballad.
The four extra tracks on this reissue (as on all the expertly remastered discs from Sinatra's rejuvenated peak period from the early fifties to the mid-sixties) are a fine bonus, which include It Worries Me and the album's farewell, Don't Worry About Me - an ambivalent sentiment given the orgy of introspection that has preceded it.

One of Sinatra's very best.
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