Nancy Sinatra

Born Jun 8, 1940

Nancy Sandra Sinatra is an American singer and actress. She is the daughter of singer/actor Frank Sinatra, and remains best known for her 1966 signature hit "These Boots Are Made for Walkin'".

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Browse recent news and stories about Nancy Sinatra.

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    Eleven More Bass Players Who Belong In The Rock And Roll Hall Of Fame
    Huffington Post - Nov 22, 2016
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    Talkin' Jaco With Metallica's Robert Trujillo, Chatting With Denise Donatelli, Plus The Nolatet, Svetlana & The Delancey Five And Rolla Olak Exclusives
    Huffington Post - Jan 05, 2016
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    15 Songs To Get You Through The Darkest Phase Of A Breakup
    Huffington Post - May 13, 2015
  • Random Thoughts: Ready For Hillary!
    IMAO - Apr 13, 2015


Learn about the memorable moments in the evolution of Nancy Sinatra.


1940 Birth Born on June 8, 1940.
1945 5 Years Old Sinatra was born in Jersey City, New Jersey, the daughter of Frank Sinatra and his first wife, Nancy Barbato. Her father sang about her as "Nancy (with the Laughing Face)" in 1945. … Read More


1960 20 Years Old She dropped out after a year, and made her professional debut in 1960 on her father's television special, The Frank Sinatra Timex Show: Welcome Home Elvis, celebrating the return of Elvis Presley from Europe following his discharge from service in the US Army. … Read More
1961 21 Years Old Sinatra was signed to her father's label, Reprise Records, in 1961. … Read More
1965 25 Years Old Without a hit in the US by 1965, she was on the verge of being dropped. … Read More
1966 26 Years Old 1 More Event
Bolstered by an image overhaul — including bleached-blonde hair, frosted lips, heavy eye make-up and Carnaby Street fashions — Sinatra made her mark on the American (and British) music scene in early 1966 with "These Boots Are Made for Walkin''", its title inspired by a line in Robert Aldrich's 1963 western comedy 4 for Texas starring her father and Dean Martin. … Read More
The ballad "Somethin' Stupid" — a duet with her father — hit No.1 in the U.S. and the U.K. in April 1967 and spent nine weeks at the top of Billboard's easy listening chart. … Read More
1968 28 Years Old 1 More Event
Sinatra recorded several anti-war songs, including "My Buddy", featured on her album Sugar, "Home", co-written by Mac Davis, and "It's Such A Lonely Time of Year", which appeared on the 1968 LP The Sinatra Family Wish You a Merry Christmas. … Read More


1970 30 Years Old Sinatra remained with Reprise until 1970.
1971 31 Years Old 1 More Event
In 1971, she signed with RCA, resulting in three albums: Nancy & Lee – Again (1971), Woman (1972), and a compilation of some of her Reprise recordings under the title This Is Nancy Sinatra (1973). … Read More
1975 35 Years Old By 1975 she was releasing singles on Private Stock, which are the most sought-after by collectors. … Read More


1981 41 Years Old She returned to the studio in 1981 to record a country album with Mel Tillis called Mel & Nancy. … Read More
1985 45 Years Old In 1985, she wrote the book Frank Sinatra, My Father.


1995 55 Years Old 1 More Event
At 54, Sinatra posed for Playboy in the May 1995 issue and made appearances on TV shows to promote her album One More Time. … Read More


2004 64 Years Old In 2004 she collaborated with former Los Angeles neighbor Morrissey to record a version of his song "Let Me Kiss You", which was featured on her autumn release Nancy Sinatra. … Read More
2006 66 Years Old 1 More Event
Sinatra also recorded "Another Gay Sunshine Day" for Another Gay Movie in 2006.
2009 69 Years Old September 2009 saw the release of Sinatra's digital-only album Cherry Smiles: The Rare Singles, featuring previously unreleased tracks and songs only available on 45. … Read More
2011 71 Years Old On April 11, 2011, Black Devil Disco Club released their second album featuring Sinatra's vocals on "To Ardent". … Read More
2013 73 Years Old 1 More Event
In Irvine, California, on August 3, 2013, Sinatra joined alt-rock band Wilco on "Bang Bang" and "These Boots are Made for Walkin'" at the Bob Dylan-headlining AmericanaramA tour.
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