Frank (Amy Winehouse album)

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Frank
Studio album by Amy Winehouse
Released 20 October 2003 (2003-10-20)
Recorded 2002–03; Creative Space (Miami); EMI Studios, Mayfair Studios (London); The Headquarters (New Jersey); Platinum Sound Recording Studios (Manhattan, New York City)
Genre
Length 58:48
Label Island
Producer
Amy Winehouse chronology
Frank
(2003)
Back to Black
(2006)
Deluxe edition cover
Singles from Frank
  1. "Stronger Than Me"
    Released: 6 October 2003
  2. "Take the Box"
    Released: 12 January 2004
  3. "In My Bed"/"You Sent Me Flying"
    Released: 5 April 2004
  4. "Fuck Me Pumps"/"Help Yourself"
    Released: 23 August 2004

Frank is the debut studio album by English recording artist Amy Winehouse, released on 20 October 2003 by Island Records. Production for the album took place during 2002 to 2003 and was handled by Winehouse, Salaam Remi, Commissioner Gordon, Jimmy Hogarth and Matt Rowe. Its title alludes to the nature and tone of Winehouse's lyrics on the album,[1] as well as one of her influences, Frank Sinatra.[2]

Upon its release, Frank received generally positive reviews from most music critics and earned Winehouse several accolades, including an Ivor Novello Award. The album has sold over 981,000 copies in the United Kingdom, and was certified triple platinum by the British Phonographic Industry.

Background[edit]

After playing around with her brother's guitar, Winehouse bought her own when she was 14 and began writing music a year later. Soon after, she began working for a living, including, at one time, as an entertainment journalist for the World Entertainment News Network, in addition to singing with local group the Bolsha Band.[3][4] In July 2000 she became the featured female vocalist with the National Youth Jazz Orchestra; her influences were to include Sarah Vaughan and Dinah Washington,[5] the latter whom she was already listening to at home.[6]

Amy's best friend, soul singer Tyler James, sent her demo tape to an A&R person.[6] Winehouse signed to Simon Fuller's 19 Management in 2002 and was paid £250 a week against future earnings.[7] While being developed by the management company, she was kept as a recording industry secret[8] although she was a regular jazz standards singer at the Cobden Club.[7] Her future A&R representative at Island (Universal), Darcus Beese, heard of her by accident when the manager of The Lewinson Brothers showed him some productions of his clients, which featured Winehouse as key vocalist. When he asked who the singer was, the manager told him he was not allowed to say. Having decided that he wanted to sign her, it took several months of asking around for Beese to eventually discover who the singer was. However, Winehouse had already recorded a number of songs and signed a publishing deal with EMI by this time. Incidentally, she formed a working relationship with producer Salaam Remi through these record publishers.[8]

Beese introduced Winehouse to his boss, Nick Gatfield, and the Island head shared his enthusiasm in signing the young artist. Winehouse was signed to Island, as rival interest in Winehouse had started to build to include representatives of EMI and Virgin starting to make moves. Beese told HitQuarters that he felt the reason behind the excitement, over an artist who was an atypical pop star for the time, was due to a backlash against reality TV music shows, which included audiences starved for fresh, genuine young talent.[8]

In a 2004 interview with The Observer, Winehouse expressed dissatisfaction with the album, stating:

Some things on this album make me go to a little place that's fucking bitter. I've never heard the album from start to finish. I don't have it in my house. Well, the marketing was fucked, the promotion was terrible. Everything was a shambles. It's frustrating, because you work with so many idiots—but they're nice idiots. So you can't be like, "You're an idiot." They know that they're idiots.[9]

Release and promotion[edit]

The album was named after Frank Sinatra.

The album was partly titled after Amy's early influence Frank Sinatra, this was revealed in the liner notes for Winehouse's 2011 album Lioness: Hidden Treasures, producer Salaam Remi wrote about the track "Half Time", an outtake from the recording sessions for Frank, and revealed that Frank's title refers partly to Frank Sinatra, an early influence on Winehouse.[2] "Frank" was first released in the United Kingdom on 20 October 2003 through Island Records, [10] In 2004 the album was released to European countries; including Poland and Germany, as well as being released in Canada through Universal Music.[11][12][13] In 2007 the album was released once again to Australia in March and the United States in November with the latter being released via Universal Republic Records.[14][15] In late In 2008 the album was re-released as a deluxe edition, first being released on 9 May 2008 in Germany,[16] followed by its release in the United Kingdom on 12 May 2008 through Island Records.[17] Over May, June and July the album was released in Australia,[18] Canada,[19]United States[20] and Japan.[21] The albums deluxe edition included an eighteen-track bonus disc of rare tracks, remixes, B-sides and live performances.[22][17]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 4/5 stars[23]
The A.V. Club B+[24]
Robert Christgau (dud)[25]
Entertainment Weekly A-[26]
The Guardian 4/5 stars[27]
Now 3/5[28]
Pitchfork Media 4.9/10[29]
PopMatters 7/10[30]
Rolling Stone 2.5/5 stars[31]
USA Today 3.5/4 stars[32]

Frank received generally positive reviews from contemporary music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 78, based on 11 reviews.[33] AllMusic's John Bush called Winehouse "an excellent vocalist possessing both power and subtlety".[23] Nate Chinen of The New York Times complimented her original lyrics and called the music a "glossy admixture of breezy funk, dub and jazz-inflected soul".[34] The A.V. Club's Nathan Rabin commended its loose, organic songcraft and wrote that it "features languid, wide-open neo-soul grooves and jazzy vamping".[24] Beccy Lindon of The Guardian described Winehouse's sound as "somewhere between Nina Simone and Erykah Badu... at once innocent and sleazy".[27] Entertainment Weekly's Chris Willman found its musical style reminiscent of Sade.[26] MusicOMH's John Murphy said that her lyrics are "commendably feisty and, as the album title suggests, frank".[1] Dan Cairns of The Times called Frank "a staggeringly assured, sit-up-and-listen debut, both commercial and eclectic, accessible and uncompromising".[35] Robert Christgau, writing for MSN Music, was less enthusiastic and graded the album a "dud",[25] indicating "a bad record whose details rarely merit further thought."[36]

Winehouse was nominated for British Female Solo Artist and British Urban Act at the 2004 BRIT Awards,[37] while Frank was shortlisted for the Mercury Music Prize that same year.[38] The album earned Winehouse an Ivor Novello Award.[39] In retrospective reviews for both Pitchfork Media and Rolling Stone, critic Douglas Wolk was ambivalent towards Winehouse's themes and felt that they are relevant to her public image at the time,[29][31] writing in the former review, "in the light of her subsequent career, Frank comes off as the first chapter in the Romantic myth of the poet who feels too deeply and ends up killing herself for her audience's entertainment".[29] By contrast, PopMatters writer Mike Joseph felt that the album shows that Winehouse’s success is "based on pure talent rather than good producers or gimmicks".[30] The Washington Post's Bill Friskics-Warren noted most of its content as "sultry ballads and shambling neo-soul jams", while writing that it "more than confirms what the fuss over Winehouse – then just 19 and with a lot fewer tattoos – was originally all about... her attitude and command were already there. And then some".[40]

Commercial performance[edit]

Frank entered the UK Albums Chart at number sixty before climbing to number thirteen in late January 2004.[41][42] Following Winehouse's death on 23 July 2011, the album re-entered the UK chart at number five,[43] before reaching a new peak position of number three the following week, with 19,811 copies sold.[44] The album was certified triple platinum by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) on 19 December 2008,[45] and had sold 981,147 copies as of December 2011.[46]

Frank debuted at number sixty-one on the Billboard 200 in the United States, selling 22,000 copies in its opening week.[47] In the wake of Winehouse's death, the album sold 8,000 copies to re-enter the chart at number fifty-seven on the issue dated 6 August 2011.[48] The following week, it rose to a new peak of number thirty-three with sales of 12,000 copies.[49] The album had sold 315,000 copies in the US by July 2011.[50]

Elsewhere, the album charted inside the top five in Austria and Poland, and the top ten in France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Netherlands and Portugal.[51][52][53] In late 2011, Frank was certified double platinum by the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry (IFPI) for sales in excess of two million copies across Europe.[54]

Track listing[edit]

UK edition[10]
No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Intro"/"Stronger Than Me"   Commissioner Gordon/Salaam "The Chameleon" Remi 3:54
2. "You Sent Me Flying"/"Cherry"  
  • Winehouse
  • Felix Howard/Winehouse
  • Remi
Remi 6:50
3. "Know You Now"  
  • Winehouse
  • Gordon Williams
  • Earl "Chinna" Smith
  • Delroy "Chris" Cooper
  • Astor Campbell
  • Donovan Jackson
Commissioner Gordon 3:03
4. "Fuck Me Pumps"  
  • Winehouse
  • Remi
Remi 3:20
5. "I Heard Love Is Blind"   Winehouse Remi 2:10
6. "Moody's Mood for Love"/"Teo Licks"   Remi/Commissioner Gordon 3:28
7. "(There Is) No Greater Love"   Commissioner Gordon 2:08
8. "In My Bed"  
  • Winehouse
  • Remi
Remi 5:17
9. "Take the Box"  
  • Winehouse
  • Luke Smith
  • Winehouse
  • Jony Rockstar[a]
3:20
10. "October Song"  
  • Winehouse
  • Matt Rowe
  • Stefan Skarbek
Commissioner Gordon 3:24
11. "What Is It About Men"  
  • Winehouse
  • Howard
  • Paul Watson
  • L. Smith
  • Williams
  • E. Smith
  • Wilburn "Squiddley" Cole
  • Cooper
  • D. Jackson
Commissioner Gordon 3:29
12. "Help Yourself"  
Hogarth 5:01
13. "Amy Amy Amy"/"Outro"/"Brother" (hidden track)/"Mr Magic (Through the Smoke)" (hidden track)
  • Winehouse
  • Rowe
  • Skarbek/Winehouse
  • Remi/Winehouse
  • E. Smith
  • Teodross Avery
  • D. Jackson
  • Campbell
  • Williams/Winehouse
  • Ralph MacDonald
  • William Salter
Rowe/Remi 13:14
Notes

Personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from the liner notes of Frank.[61]

Charts[edit]

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Sales/shipments
Australia (ARIA)[90] Gold 35,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[91] Gold 10,000x
Belgium (BEA)[92] Gold 25,000*
Brazil (ABPD)[93] Gold 50,000*
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[94] Gold 20,000^
Germany (BVMI)[95] Platinum 200,000^
Italy (FIMI)[96] Gold 50,000*
Poland (ZPAV)[97] Gold 35,000*
Portugal (AFP)[98] Gold 20,000x
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[86] Gold 50,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[99] Platinum 40,000x
United Kingdom (BPI)[45] 3× Platinum 981,147[46]
Summaries
Europe (IFPI)[54] 2× Platinum 2,000,000*

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone
xunspecified figures based on certification alone

Release history[edit]

Region Date Edition Label
United Kingdom[10] 20 October 2003 Standard Island Records
Poland[100] 15 March 2004 Universal Music
Canada[101] 8 June 2004
Germany[13] 20 September 2004
Australia[102] 9 March 2007
United States[103] 20 November 2007 Universal Republic Records
Japan[104] 5 December 2007 Universal Music
Germany[105] 9 May 2008 Deluxe
United Kingdom[17] 12 May 2008 Island Records
Australia[18] 17 May 2008 Universal Music
Canada[106] 27 May 2008
United States[107] 3 June 2008 Universal Republic Records
Japan[108] 2 July 2008 Universal Music

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External links[edit]