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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (8 janvier 2002)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Enregistrement original remasterisé, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00005UMTD
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
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Après l’album de Noël, il s’agit de la deuxième collaboration avec l’arranger Gordon Jenkins. Un florilège de ballades romantiques et une orchestration magique qui rend justice à ses arrache-larmes.

- Copyright 2015 Music Story


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Format: 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?
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Format: CD
Dans les années 50, la vie du plus célèbre crooner de la planète est compliquée, tumultueuse et troublée. L'artiste ne connait plus le même succès musical qu'auparavant et son couple avec Ava Gardner se déchire dans d'interminables phases de séparation chaotique.
Tourmenté, Sinatra va livrer une série d'albums mélancoliques d'une sensibilité à fleur de peau, magnifiée par les arrangements sophistiqués de Nelson Riddle, son chef d'orchestre attitré.
Du jazz symphonique de toute beauté, sirupeux, mais suave et chaleureux à point.

Cette période s'impose ainsi comme la plus réussie de la carrière de "The Voice", jalonnée par une suite d'enregistrements somptueux, qui va culminer en 1958 avec Only The Lonely, peut-être le plus bel album de sa discographie.
In the Wee Small Hours en 1955, Where Are You en 1957, Only The Lonely en 1958, No One Cares en 1959 et Nice'N Easy en 1960 forment ainsi un incroyable ensemble, poignant et homogène.
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Si vous connaissez mal Frank Sinatra ou même si vous croyez bien le connaître en ne possédant qu'un Best Of, je vous suggère de le découvrir, ou d'appronfondir votre découverte, avec cet album original de 1957 qui est d'une beauté saisissante. Les cordes de Gordon Jenkins sont spacieuses et soufflantes, comme lorsqu'on voit se projeter devant soi un panorama vertigineux, tandis que la voix de Sinatra, profonde comme le cor, languissante, imprégnée de soupirs et de regrets, installe un givre d'émotion dévoilée, mise à nue par la brume qui se dissipe. Depuis le début des années 50, Sinatra est à la pointe du 33 tours microsillon, et voit grand: les albums sont des oeuvres, qui présentent un admirable effort d'unité du début à la fin. Where are you? n'échappe pas à cette haute vue, et nous comble de ballades lentes, à la mesure de l'humeur du chanteur, qui ne se remet pas de sa rupture amoureuse (Ava Gardner). Mais cette humeur n'a rien de déprimante pour l'auditeur: elle est voluptueuse, se console et s'enorgueillit de ne rien oublier, de garder vif le souvenir d'un amour intense et parfumé. Une des chansons de cet album en particulier, "Maybe you'll be there", atteint des sommets, mais on peut en dire tout autant du reste, dont la superbe reprise des Feuilles Mortes en anglais. La maîtrise vocale de Sinatra - le dosage du grain, de la tessiture, du phrasé - est incomparable.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9c1ca420) étoiles sur 5 64 commentaires
56 internautes sur 57 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9c358e64) étoiles sur 5 "Where Are You?" 8 mars 2005
Par Rebecca*rhapsodyinblue* - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
"When Gordon Jenkins walked into a recording session, everything stopped. I never saw it with anybody else. He was the best-equipped musician, orchestrator and conductor that I ever worked with." ~ Frank Sinatra ~

This is the way ballads should be sung. I grew up listening to this album from my late father's collection. I didn't care about this CD until recently and it has become one of my very favorite recordings of Mr. Sinatra. His voice is at its prime, his phrasing of each song is impeccable and his performances are beyond compare. This is the first of the three albums he recorded in stereo with one of the greatest Sinatra arrangers/conductors Gordon Jenkins during his Capitol Records era.

The last four tracks are not in the original album's repertoire and these were arranged and conducted by the great Nelson Riddle. To me, the most moving and poignant tracks are "Don't Worry 'Bout Me," "Autumn Leaves" and "Maybe You'll Be There" - a song with the most poignant and affecting lyrics that one can't help being moved to tears and more tears. . .

"You said your arms would always hold me
You said your lips were mine alone to kiss
Now after all those things you told me
How can it end like this?
Someday if all my prayers are answered
I'll hear a footstep on the stair
With anxious heart I'll hurry to the door
And maybe you'll be there!"

The title track is another tearjerker "Where Are You?"

"Where is the dream we started?
I can't believe we're parted
Where is our happy ending?
Where are you?"

"I Think of You" is a hauntingly beautiful song penned by J. Elliot and D. Marcotte. Although Rachmaninoff was not credited as the music composer on track listing, the melody is adapted from one of the brilliant composer's masterpieces, "Concerto No. 2 in C Minor, Moderato, Allegro."

"In the hush of evening
As shadows steal across my lonely room
I think of you, I think of you
From afar the music of violins
Comes softly through the gloom
All I can do is think of you
Oh I can see you standing there before me
And I can hear you whisper you adore me
So when the dusk is falling
I live again the loveliness we knew
I think of you, I think of you"

Warning: You'll need a box of tissue while listening to this CD to dry your tears!

With sixteen remarkable songs and the exhaustive liner notes by Pete Welding, this is a perfect addition to your Frank Sinatra collection. One of Sinatra's finest recordings! I wholeheartedly recommend it.

* * * * * TEN STARS * * * * *
35 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9c35b288) étoiles sur 5 A wistful, haunting masterpiece... 25 mars 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I think this and Only The Lonely are Frank's two best records in his career - not necessarily the most enjoyable, being "dark of night" albums, but unparalleled for artistic integrity and sincerity. On these records he reaches a level of passion and intensity that's unmatched not only by him, but by anyone else in the history of popular singing. "Where Are You" is a true masterpiece: absolutely flawless, with utterly perfect song selection; tender and very sympathetic orchestration by Gordon Jenkins; and caring, emotional, soul searching vocals, just as on Only The Lonely, though not quite as gloomy. This is the ultimate CD to put on during those reflective moments when it's autumn, the air is crisp, the leaves are falling, and your mind wanders back to times that used to be. "There's No You" is my personal favorite; stunningly written and performed, this is as beautiful a song as anyone could ever write about a lost loved one. "Autumn Leaves" and "Laura" are equally moving, and are in my opinion the definitive versions of those songs, despite the hundreds of others that exist. Let's put it this way - no writer could ever hope for a more sincere and moving performance of their songs then what Frank delivers here. Also, "Maybe You'll Be There" is a fairly unknown but wonderful song with perfect lyrics.
All in all, these songs' lyrics tell the tales of a lonely, haunted man deep in a wistful dream, oblivious to the world around him as he stares at the trees and lets his mind drift like the falling leaves. These songs are about loss, and the resulting confusion that accompanies it when you lose someone you care about, especially by death. What we hear is how this intelligent, sensitive man, though deeply troubled, is dealing with those feelings; sometimes he's delusionally optimistic (I Cover The Waterfront, Maybe You'll Be There), other times he's sadly accepting, though heartbroken (The Night We Called It A Day, There's No You, Autumn Leaves). In short, when you select some of the best songs that have ever been written about loss, and have such a talented and passionate singer to sing them, you get a dramatic masterpiece: one of the greatest albums ever recorded in any era: Where Are You. It will never let you down, my friends. It will live for eternity, far beyond any of us.
35 internautes sur 36 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9c35b0b4) étoiles sur 5 Frank Sinatra works with Gordan Jenkins for the first time 8 juin 2003
Par Lawrance Bernabo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: 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." However, the tone is set by the title track, where Sinatra displays a new sense of delicacy in his vocals, the orchestra effectively reduced to subtle background color. "Where Are You?" is one of these classic Sinatra songs that you get to discover (or rediscover), when you get away from the boxed sets and hit collections and just listen to the albums. Nobody did a better job of putting together thematic collections for each release than Frank Sinatra and this album, which reached #3 on the Pop Charts, is one of his very best in that regard. Additionally, as is usually the case with these remastered CDs, there are four bonus tracks from the same recording sessions including "I Can Read Between the Lines" and "Don't Worry 'Bout Me," which are just the frosting on the cake.
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9c35b690) étoiles sur 5 Where Are You, Frank Sinatra? 9 octobre 2003
Par bruce hutton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
For some bizarre reason this 1957 release isn't considered one of Frank Sinatra's two or three best albums. Possibly that's because it wasn't arranged & conducted by Nelson Riddle, who was to Sinatra in the 1950's what George Martin was to the Beatles. There's no doubt that Sinatra and Riddle made some of the era's---hell, the century's---best music, and that Riddle's sparse, flawlessly-wrought arrangements matched Sinatra's pitch-perfect, unflappable voice the way Sinatra's fingers matched a martini glass and a cigarette...(and the good news is this CD provides 4 songs not on the original release that were arranged by Riddle)...but the bulk of this album was orchestrated by Mr. Gordon Jenkins. The music is lush, dramatic, even movielike, and at moments seems in danger of getting carried away into gross sentimentality, but it never does. Jenkins was a master at creating a mood, setting the scene for the actor to enter into and do his work without fear. And Sinatra, in the guise of the melancholy hero familiar to fans of his films "Young At Heart" and "Meet Danny Wilson", is in top form here, using his voice to vent an ache as deep and blue as loss itself. There are songs on this CD that are shockingly familiar to anyone who's loved and lost, songs like "I Cover the Waterfront", "I'm A Fool to Want You", "The Night We Called It a Day", "Autumn Leaves", and the title tune...and Sinatra works the lyrics with such passion and precision you'd swear he was speaking the beats of your own heart...and then there's Jenkins' music, slowly rising and swelling, then gently falling and finally crashing down to earth into silence and you think there can't be anything more to say about that...and then Sinatra draws a breath and a violinist draws his bow and it all begins again. It's true that Sinatra painted his masterpiece the following year with his and Riddle's CD "Frank Sinatra Sings For Only the Lonely", but it's also true that as a practice run for his chef d'oeuvre, "Where Are You?" is pretty damn d'oeuvre, too.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9c35b708) étoiles sur 5 Superbly lush stereo from Sinatra and Gordon Jenkins 25 janvier 2004
Par hyperbolium - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Sinatra's first of three albums recorded with arranger/conductor Gordon Jenkins, and the very first Sinatra album recorded in stereo. As the liner notes point out, dawn-of-the-stereo-age recordings such as this are, in many ways, the equivalent of Blue Note's monumental mono works, in terms of preparation. The early 2- and 3-track stereo recorders didn't provoke the sort of piecemeal punch-in assembly that later multi-track recorders would truly enable. Instead, stereo was used as a way to document the physical space of the orchestra and singer. Sinatra is framed in a consistent fashion by the surrounding musicians, rendering Jenkins' orchestrations as beautiful scrollwork decorating the landmark voice.
Given the hard-swinging albums that Sinatra minted the same year (e.g., 1957's "Come Fly With Me" and "A Swingin' Affair!"), this incredibly melancholy turn shows his mesmerizing ability to inhabit a ballad to be completely uncompromised. In many ways this album is a follow-on to the 1954 effort, "In the Wee Small Hours," but with Jenkins' arrangements in place of Riddle's, and a string-heavy orchestra providing dramatic, classical underpinnings to the lyrical confusion and sorrow. Opening with the title track, Sinatra approaches these forlorn songs with a tone that is at once nuanced and delicate, but stoked by the punchier timbres of his swing singing. He comes across as tougher and more mature on the outside, while, in the end, just as lost on the inside. It's a brilliant weaving of the strands he'd been spinning throughout the decade.
This album doesn't get the spotlight of "In the Wee Small Hours," or the ring-a-ding-ding up-tempo albums, but it is every bit as good. And given that it's lesser-known, it is the hidden gem for those just discovering Sinatra's catalog. It's both a perfect starting point for appreciating Sinatra's gifts as a vocalist, and an essential addition to anyone's Sinatra collection. Capitol's CD reissue adds a quartet of tracks arranged in a similar mood by Nelson Riddle in 1953 (and produced in mono), and while they're fine in their own right, the original twelve tracks earn five-stars all by themselves.
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