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Thanks to his vocal training, Sinatra could now sing two tones higher, and developed a repertoire which included songs such as "My Buddy", "Willow Weep for Me", "It's Funny to Everyone But Me", "Here Comes the Night", "On a Little Street in Singapore", "Ciribiribin" and "Every Day of My Life".
Sinatra became increasingly frustrated with the status of the Harry James band, feeling that he was not achieving the major success and acclaim he was looking for. I used to stand there so amazed I'd almost forget to take my own solos".
Sinatra's professional career had stalled by the early 1950s, and he turned to Las Vegas, where he became one of its best known residency performers as part of the Rat Pack.
His career was reborn in 1953 with the success of From Here to Eternity, with his performance subsequently winning an Academy Award and Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor.
Sinatra was also the recipient of eleven Grammy Awards, including the Grammy Trustees Award, Grammy Legend Award and the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award.
After his death, American music critic Robert Christgau called him "the greatest singer of the 20th century", Sinatra weighed 13.5 pounds (6.1 kg) at birth and had to be delivered with the aid of forceps, which caused severe scarring to his left cheek, neck, and ear, and perforated his ear drum, damage that remained for life.
To prove her wrong when she belittled his choice of career ...
Their friction first had shaped him; that, I think, had remained to the end and a litmus test of the grit in his bones.
(1956), Come Fly with Me (1958), Only the Lonely (1958) and Nice 'n' Easy (1960).
His pianist and close friend Hank Sanicola persuaded him to stay with the group, Dorsey recalled: "You could almost feel the excitement coming up out of the crowds when the kid stood up to sing. Dorsey was a major influence on Sinatra and became a father figure.
Sinatra copied Dorsey's mannerisms and traits, becoming a demanding perfectionist like him, even adopting his hobby of toy trains.
He appeared in various musicals such as On the Town (1949), Guys and Dolls (1955), High Society (1956), and Pal Joey (1957), winning another Golden Globe for the latter.
Toward the end of his career, he became associated with playing detectives, including the title character in Tony Rome (1967).
A perfectionist, renowned for his dress sense and performing presence, he always insisted on recording live with his band.