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Boots Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, Extra tracks


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Boots
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Audio CD, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, February 21, 1995
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Audio, Cassette, October 26, 1989
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 21, 1995)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, Extra tracks
  • Label: Sundazed
  • ASIN: B000003GYH
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (47 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #133,665 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. As Tears Go By
2. Day Tripper
3. I Move Around
4. It Ain't Me Babe
5. These Boots Are Made For Walkin'
6. In My Room
7. Lies
8. So Long, Babe
9. Flowers On The Wall
10. If He'd Love Me
11. Run For Your Life
12. The City Never Sleeps At Night
13. Leave My Dog Alone
14. In Our Time
15. These Boots Are Made For Walkin' (Mono Single Ver)

Editorial Reviews

Includes These Boots Are Made for Walkin' (here in album and original mono single mixes), plus the hit So Long, Babe and those go-go boots!

Customer Reviews

On that album, had the one song that Nancy is most famous for..
Josh Andrews
Love this CD...this brought back childhood memories of listening to Nancy Sinatra on 8 track tape,.
Karen P. Lizzano
"If He'd Love Me" shows how well Nancy can sing a ballad as well as upbeat pop.
Daniel J. Hamlow

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

31 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Johnny Heering on June 8, 2004
Format: Audio CD
Nancy Sinatra was signed to Reprise Records mainly because her father owned the record label. After a whopping eleven flop singles, Nancy was given "one more chance", with the understanding that she would be dropped by the label if her next record didn't sell. Having nothing to lose, she hooked up with maverick producer/songwriter Lee Hazlewood at her next recording session. The resulting record, "So Long, Babe", wasn't a major hit, but it sold enough copies to save Nancy's job. Then the next record that Lee cooked up for Nancy, "These Boots Are Made For Walkin'", was a major smash and turned her career around. What comes next after a Number One hit single? An album, of course! Nancy first album was centered around that hit (and the sexy cover didn't hurt sales, either). I guess Lee was a little short on material, because over half the album was covers of other people's hits. Artists covered include The Rolling Stones, The Beatles, Bob Dylan, The Knickerbockers and The Statler Brothers. You know, all the usual suspects. The covers are actually pretty fun, thanks to interesting arrangements by Hazlewood. The CD includes four bonus tracks. "The City Never Sleeps at Night" was the b-side of "These Boots Are Made For Walkin'". "In Our Time" was a relatively unsuccessful single, and "Leave My Dog Alone" was it's b-side. The mono single version of "These Boots Are Made For Walkin'" closes out the album. Recommended to all of Nancy's fans.
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18 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Daniel J. Hamlow HALL OF FAME on July 1, 2002
Format: Audio CD
In 1995, when Sundazed Records decided to reissue Nancy Sinatra's first four albums, it took me a few hours to search for my eyeballs, which had fallen out of my sockets in amazement. After all, I only had The Hit Years, which I somehow felt didn't do her justice. My assessment turned out accurate when I bought those first four albums. Of the four, Boots wins first place, though two others come very close. Maybe it's because Boots is more pop before she veered off into the easy listening direction with Nancy In London and Sugar, not that I minded that. The inner liner notes and the pictures of her on the CDs were added bonuses.
She's quite the vagabond in "I Move Around," having moved to California, New York, and other places. And her classic signature tune, "These Boots Are Made For Walkin'" is included twice in here, once in a stereo version, the other in the original mono single version. This is definitely on my Top 100 songs list. Besides, with this song being covered by the likes of Geri Halliwell, KMFDM, Megadeth, and Sam Phillips, I can't be wrong on how classic this is.
I find her covering more than just one cover song per album reminiscent to what Bonnie Tyler did on her early albums, and I didn't mind that. She covers two Beatles songs: "Day Tripper" and "Run For Your Life," Bob Dylan's "It Ain't Me Babe" from Another Side, The Statler Brothers' "Flowers On The Wall," and the Rolling Stones' "As Tears Go By." All are done admirably, especially the Stones song.
"Flowers On The Wall" is a cocooners' delight. In addition to the counting flowers, she plays solitaire with 51 cards, smokes cigarettes and watches Captain Kangaroo. I can dig it--if I had my way, I wouldn't want to go outside anyway.
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16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on February 5, 2003
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
"These Boots" always seemed like a funny novelty song; so, like many others, I discarded Nancy Sinatra as a one-hit wonder who cashed in on that famous relative. But this album is a pop masterpiece that is totally evocative of its era. It only could have been recorded in 1966. It's a wondrous mishmash of musical currents: loungy bossa nova, bright Memphis horns, David Rose-style bump-and-grind, easy listening choruses, catchy bumblegum pop, and bold Vegas showstopping. And it all works! The mostly forgotten Lee Hazlewood, who produced the album, was a genius who had a finely tuned ear for commercial music. He crafted Nancy's wholly fabricated tough-chick image to ride on top of his brilliant arrangements. This is one of the most listenable albums of the '60s. When it plays I feel I'm cruising down the Sunset Strip in a convertible ogling mini-skirted girls in front of the Whisky Au Go Go.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Crabby Apple Mick Lee on April 2, 2006
Format: Audio CD
There are times I honestly envy people younger than myself. This is not one of them. You can have your Witless Spears and Christina Uglulara. This is the real thing. Nancy Sinatra may just appear like some girl trading off her Daddy's fame; but there was more raw, animal sexuality in a twinkle of her eye than Madonna and all her wanna-be's put together. Yeah, back in the sixties I knew what sex was and I had crushes on several girls in high school; but it was Nancy Sinatra that awoken the lustful sexual hunger in me. I will never forget it. Nancy strutting toward the camera in her mini-skirt and go-go boots with several girl dancers behind her and she sang in a smoky knowing voice that made me want her more the more she pushed me away.

I also don't want to hear any more of this B.S. about how Yoko Ono opened up rock `n' roll for other women. Nancy Sinatra knew more about rock than Ms. Lennon ever would know and showed other women how it was done while Yoko was still a pampered co-ed at Sarah Lawrence. Joni Mitchell, Melanie and an all female band called Fanny all should be considered female rock pioneers long before Ono ever comes up. But at the top of the list should be Nancy Sinatra along few others.

Admittedly, Nancy's his first album, BOOTS, doesn't appear all that promising-basically a lot of covers and several songs by an unknown by the name of Lee Hazelwood. But it was Lee Hazelwood that was the catalyst that brought out the warrior princess in Ms. Sinatra. First, he told her to drop her voice from her school-choir soprano to whisky tinged alto that ignited rivers of testosterone. While most of the covers were well known in their time, even with these Nancy made them interesting all over again.
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