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Inseparable

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Album Review

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.

Customer Reviews

Unforgettable indeed. RIP Natalie.

Before Unforgettable, she was a star. Such sad news to know she passed 12/31/15. Gone too soon. You will always be a star.

Classic

Rhythms of the 70's never sounded so good from the late and talented Natalie Cole.

R.I.P Natalie Cole

I love this album Inseparable you will be miss Natalie Cole thank you for the great music over the
years

Biography

Born: February 6, 1950 in Los Angeles, CA

Genre: R&B/Soul

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

The daughter of jazz and pop legend Nat King Cole, Natalie Cole forged a successful career in three phases. She began in the '70s as a soul-rooted artist, had success in the '80s with pop-oriented R&B material, and then followed in the footsteps of her father with traditional pop as her foundation from the '90s through the early 2010s. From 1976 through 2009, she won nine Grammy Awards, including Best R&B Vocal Performance, Female ("This Will Be," 1976), Album of the Year (Unforgettable: With Love,...
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Inseparable, Natalie Cole
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