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Frank Sinatra Art Canvas Poster Print
Frank Sinatra Art Canvas Poster Print


 
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List Price: $84.99
Our Price: $44.99
Savings: $40.00
Please Note: Stretch Framing is no longer available from LAARTWORK.com , please consult with a local framer in your area once you receive your print for further advice
Sizing Note: Sizing is approximate and can Vary. Some prints and posters based on their original aspect ratio will affect image size or overall print size


Product Code: SINATRA_ART

Size

17"x11" Inch Canvas
19" x 13" Canvas [Add $14.99]
24 x 18 Canvas [Add $26.99]
36 x 24 Canvas [Add $44.99]
55x 36 Canvas [Add $194.99]

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Description
 
Frank Sinatra Art Canvas Poster Print

The unique print on Rolled canvas is signed by the artist
There is a 1-2 inch white border around image on all canvas to allow framing without the need for matting.
Stretch Framed Art will have black border that wraps around side.

Frank Sinatra - American Singer, Actor - 1915-1998

Frank Sinatra was one of the most popular entertainers of the 20th century, forging a career as an award-winning singer and film actor.

Born in Hoboken, New Jersey, on December 12, 1915, Frank Sinatra rose to fame singing big band numbers. In the '40s and '50s, he had a dazzling array of hit songs and albums and went on to appear in dozens of films, winning an Oscar for From Here to Eternity. He left behind a massive catalog of work that includes iconic tunes like "Love and Marriage" and "New York, New York."

Francis Albert "Frank" Sinatra was born December 12, 1915, in Hoboken, New Jersey. The only child of Sicilian immigrants, a teenaged Sinatra decided to become a singer after watching Bing Crosby perform. He dropped out of high school, where he was a member of the glee club, and began to sing at local nightclubs. Radio exposure brought him to the attention of bandleader Harry James, with whom Sinatra made his first recordings, including "All or Nothing at All." In 1940, Tommy Dorsey invited Sinatra to join his band. After two years of chart-topping success with Dorsey, Sinatra decided to strike out on his own.

Between 1943 and 1946, Sinatra's solo career blossomed as the singer charted 17 different Top 10 singles. The mobs of bobby-soxer fans Sinatra attracted with his dreamy baritone earned him such nicknames as "The Voice" and "The Sultan of Swoon." "It was the war years, and there was a great loneliness," recalled Sinatra, who was unfit for military service due to a punctured eardrum. "I was the boy in every corner drugstore who'd gone off, drafted to the war. That was all."

By the mid-1960s, Sinatra was back on top again. He received a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award and headlined the 1965 Newport Jazz Festival with Count Basie's Orchestra. This period also marked his Las Vegas debut, where he continued on for years as a main attraction at Caesars Palace. As a founding member of the "Rat Pack," alongside Sammy Davis Jr., Dean Martin, Peter Lawford and Joey Bishop, Sinatra came to epitomize the hard-drinking, womanizing, gambling swinger—an image constantly reinforced by the popular press and Sinatra's own albums. With his modern edge and timeless class, not to mention hits like 1968's iconic "My Way," even the radical youth had to pay Sinatra his due. As Jim Morrison of the Doors once said, "No one can touch him."

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