|A1||–Unknown artist||Elvis Presley Interview Excerpts|
|A2||–Frank* and Nancy Sinatra, Joey Bishop, Sammy Davis*, Elvis Presley||It's Nice To Go Travellin'|
|A4||–Sammy*||There's A Boat That's Leavin' Soon For New York|
|A5||–Frank*||Gone With The Wind|
|A6||–Sammy*||All The Way|
|B1||–Elvis*||Fame And Fortune|
|B2||–Elvis*||Stuck On You|
|B3||–Frank*||Love Me Tender|
|B5||–Frank* and Nancy*||You Make Me Feel So Young/Old|
|B6||–Sammy*, Peter Lawford||Shall We Dance?|
|B7||–Frank*||It's Nice To Go Travelin'|
Welcome Home Elvis was a 1960 television special on the ABC Television Network starring Frank Sinatra and featuring Elvis Presley in his first televised appearance following his military service in West Germany. The special, commonly known as Welcome Home Elvis, was officially titled It's Nice to Go Traveling, a reference to the Sinatra song "It's Nice to Go Trav'ling". This was Presley's first TV appearance in three years
Elvis and Frank Sinatra rehearsing for the Welcome Home, Elvis! Timex Special, 1960. Hosted by singer Frank Sinatra, the hour long special is Elvis Presley’s first television appearance in over three years. In July of 1959, eight months prior to being honorably discharged from the US Army in March of 1960, ABC announces Presley’s appearance on the last of four variety specials hosted by Sinatra and sponsored by the Timex Company.
The Frank Sinatra Show (ABC) (1957–58)It may also refer to any of a number of radio programs that starred Sinatra. See the page below for specifics. The Frank Sinatra Show (radio program)Sinatra also starred in four Frank Sinatra Timex Show specials for ABC in 1959 and 1960: The Frank Sinatra Timex Show (ABC) (1959). The Frank Sinatra Timex Show: An Afternoon With Frank Sinatra (ABC) (1959). The Frank Sinatra Timex Show: Here's To The Ladies (ABC) (1960). The Frank Sinatra Timex Show: Welcome Home Elvis (ABC) (1960). The Ladies Who Lunch (song). The Ladies Who Lunch" is a song.
Taken from the Frank Sinatra show - Welcome Home Elvis On 19 May 2017, Eagle Rock Entertainment will release another pair o. .Elvis Presley on the Frank Sinatra Show, May 12, 1960. Elvis on the Frank Sinatra Show!!! His first appearance after serving our country in the .
This time around its "The Frank Sinatra Show: Welcome Home Elvis". This was the huge television special. This was the huge television special that Sinatra put together to welcome Elvis Presley back home from his stint in the army. Remove Advertisements.
Signaling the end of a string of shows hosted by Frank Sinatra, ABC pulled out all the stops when it booked the king of rock 'n' roll, Elvis Presley, to be the final guest. Signaling the end of a string of shows hosted by Frank Sinatra, ABC pulled out all the stops when it booked the king of rock 'n' roll, Elvis Presley, to be the final guest. Presley's versions of "Fame and Fortune" and "Stuck on You" are terrific, but the duets between Sinatra and Presley, "Witchcraft" and "Love Me Tender," truly steal the show.
The Frank Sinatra Timex Special - Welcome Home Elvis Fontainebleau Hotel, Miami – 2. 3. 1960 Nelson Riddle Orchestra - Screening - May 12, 1960 Fame And Fortune Stuck On You Love Me Tender, Witchcraft (Duet Elvis and Sinatra). April 3, Just two weeks after his first post army recording session, Elvis again boards a charted bus to return to Nashville. The same group of musicians is this time joined by saxophonist Boots Randolph. April 3, 1960 RCA Studio B - Nashville, Tennessee. Fever L2WB 0098-04 Like A Baby L2WB 0099-06 It's Now Or Never L2WB 0100-sp.
It is a depressing album, offers Sinatra’s archivist and longtime reissue producer, Charles Pignone, but it’s pretty perfect in my estimation. He liked ‘Gone with the Wind’; he actually did that on the ‘Welcome Home Elvis’ ABC TV special he did in 1960. One of the songs, What’s New, actually became more identified with Linda Ronstadt than Sinatra. But he had a special affinity for this album and did songs from it probably more than any of the others over the years. From What’s New t. hat’s next, when it comes to the catalog of the greatest singer of the 20th century. We’re lucky because we always say that with Frank, there are no generation gaps, Pignone adds.