Inseparable (Remastered) Natalie Cole

Album info



Label: Capitol Records

Genre: R&B

Subgenre: Soul

Artist: Natalie Cole

Album including Album cover

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  • 1Needing You02:45
  • 2Joey02:57
  • 3Inseparable02:28
  • 4I Can't Say No03:30
  • 5This Will Be (An Everlasting Love)02:48
  • 6Something For Nothing02:57
  • 7I Love Him So Much03:24
  • 8How Come You Won't Stay Here03:03
  • 9Your Face Stays In My Mind02:45
  • 10You03:30
  • Total Runtime30:07

Info for Inseparable (Remastered)

Inseparable is the debut studio album by American singer Natalie Cole, released on May 11, 1975, by Capitol Records. The album became her first gold-certified album and spawned the number-one R&B hits "This Will Be (An Everlasting Love)" and "Inseparable". The hit album and its singles earned Cole two Grammy Awards for Best New Artist and Best Female R&B Vocal Performance.

"When Natalie Cole's debut album, Inseparable, came out in 1976, many fans of her late father hoped that she would follow his lead and embrace jazz and pre-rock pop. But Inseparable doesn't sound anything like a Nat "King" Cole session, and it wasn't until 1991's Unforgettable that Natalie Cole recorded the sort of project her father would have recorded. In the 1970s, she was essentially an R&B singer, and the person she was compared to more than anyone was Aretha Franklin. Some reviewers also compared Cole to Chaka Khan, which made sense because Khan certainly didn't escape Franklin's influence either. To be sure, Cole brings a definite Franklin influence to this promising debut album; her admiration for the Queen of Soul comes through on the joyous, gospel-drenched "This Will Be" and the hit ballads "I Can't Say No" and "Inseparable" as well as funky album tracks like "Something for Nothing" and "How Come You Won't Stay Here." But as strong as Franklin's influence is, Cole never fails to sound like her own person. By the end of the 1970s, it was clear that Cole wasn't a soul purist -- and not surprisingly, she picked up a lot of adult contemporary and quiet storm fans along the way. But Inseparable is among Cole's most soul-oriented albums, and it is also one of her most essential." (Alex Henderson, AMG)

Natalie Cole, vocals

Digitally remastered

Natalie Cole
Nine-time Grammy®Award winner Natalie Cole is poised to release her 20th studio album on September 26th, marking an impressive milestone that speaks to her musicianship, her critically acclaimed abilities as a vocalist and her connection to her fans. Leavin’ also marks her first album of new material in nearly four years, a recording that returns Natalie to her musical roots as one of our time’s best r&b/pop vocalists. The Verve Records release finds the acclaimed chanteuse, who has sold more than 30 million albums, working with Grammy ® Award winning producer Dallas Austin, a combination which has produced one of Natalie’s most dynamic recordings to date.

An eclectic mix of classic pop, r&b and rock tracks, the 12-song album mixes Natalie’s stunning vocals with a list of classic songs from the likes of Fiona Apple, Aretha Franklin, Kate Bush, Sting, Shelby Lynne and others, as well as a new song, “5 Minutes Away,” a writing collaboration between Cole, Austin and keyboardist Chanz Parkman.

"Leavin’ represents a musical freedom that has given me the opportunity to explore the greatness in the songs of some of our most talented and gifted songwriters,” said Natalie. "It was a lot of fun to be able to put our spin on these songs and I thoroughly enjoyed interpreting them. Dallas was absolutely brilliant in the studio and together I think we were able to present a fresh new twist on some great music. I can’t wait for our fans to hear the album.”

The launch of the CD will be led by a remake of the 1972 #1 Billboard R&B single, the Aretha Franklin smash "Day Dreaming." Updated with a bit of hip-hop flavor, the song is the first single from the album and marks the release of Natalie’s first urban/pop single in nearly 16 years. Ironically, Natalie spent much of the early part of her career being compared to Franklin.

Natalie took some unexpected creative turns on Leavin.' The title track is a soulful recast of the Shelby Lynne song from her Grammy® winning 2000 release I Am Shelby Lynne. She also tackles a rock standard by taking on Neil Young's "Old Man," an eloquent compliment to the original that shows the warmth and subtlety of Natalie’s voice.

Then there’s the Fiona Apple hit "Criminal," which Natalie and Austin gave a bluesy feel, as well as “The More You Do It,” a track that pays homage to her first husband and musical collaborator, the late producer Marvin Yancy. The track completes a trio of more soulful cuts including the Isley Brothers "Don't Say Goodnight" and the Etta James inspired "Lovin' Arms," each of which grants Natalie the opportunity to move back to her 70's roots with rich, shimmering vocals. Other highlights include remakes of songs written and made famous by Sting and Kate Bush.

The record is set to be launched with performances on a number of major morning and late night television programs and Natalie is expected to introduce the record via several intimate showcases. These outings are expected to be followed by a theater tour planned for late fall.

This album contains no booklet.

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