If the late Frank Sinatra and his music conjure the cocktail-swilling sophistication of his generation, then his daughter Nancy Sinatra has come to embody the free-spirited, pre-Woodstock insouciance of hers. Never quite achieving the valence or longevity of her famous father, Nancy Sinatra nevertheless had a great run in the '60s as a go-go-booted chanteuse, lending her bubbly alto to such memorable hits as "These Boots Are Made for Walkin'" and "Some Velvet Morning." With producer/writer Lee Hazlewood, Sinatra found her niche as a country-pop vocalist and acted in some throwaway films of the day before retiring to raise her daughters. In 2004, Sinatra made a respectable comeback with her self-titled album of songs by younger writers including Morrissey, Bono, and Jon Spencer.
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