I Gotta Get Out of This Town - Nancy Sinatra, Hazlewood, Lee
Who Will Buy? - Nancy Sinatra, Bart, Lionel
Wait Till You See Him - Nancy Sinatra, Hart, Lorenz
Younger Than Springtime - Nancy Sinatra, Hammerstein, Oscar
Things - Nancy Sinatra, Darin, Bobby
Some Velvet Morning - Nancy Sinatra, Hazlewood, Lee
See the Little Children - Nancy Sinatra, Hazlewood, Lee
Up, Up and Away - Nancy Sinatra, Webb, Jimmy 
Friday's Child - Nancy Sinatra, Hazlewood, Lee
Jackson - Nancy Sinatra, Rodgers, Gaby
This Town - Nancy Sinatra, Hazlewood, Lee
What'd I Say - Nancy Sinatra, Charles, Ray 
Drummer Man [Reprise Single][*] - Nancy Sinatra, Wecht, Murray
I Love Them All (The Boys in the Band) [Reprise Single][*] - Nancy Sinatra, Linzer, Sandy
Good Time Girl [Reprise Single][*] - Nancy Sinatra, Davis, Mac
Taking on the Top 40, twang and Tin Pan Alley, our favorite blonde was comfy beyond the confines of her trademark kitten-with-a-whip Lee Hazlewood collaborations. Sundazed lovingly fusses over Nancy's catalog with meticu... more »lous restoration. This release includes the bonus tracks 'Drummer Man', 'I Love Them All (The Boys In The Band) ' and 'Good Time Girl'.« less
Taking on the Top 40, twang and Tin Pan Alley, our favorite blonde was comfy beyond the confines of her trademark kitten-with-a-whip Lee Hazlewood collaborations. Sundazed lovingly fusses over Nancy's catalog with meticulous restoration. This release includes the bonus tracks 'Drummer Man', 'I Love Them All (The Boys In The Band) ' and 'Good Time Girl'.
"The "Movin' with Nancy" album (1967) is actually (as stated on the cover), the soundtrack to her most-definitely-needs-to-be-released-on-home-video Emmy-winning TV special of the same name. Each of the fifteen songs (including the bonus tracks) demonstrates Nancy's adaptability to a variety of musical genres. "Who Will Buy" exemplifies her vocal range, "Wait Till You See Him," and the glorious "See the Little Children" all illustrate the softer side of Nancy. Which, in this case, is just as magnificent as her "tough-girl" side. While the novelty "Things" with Dean Martin, the mesmerizing and somniferous "Some Velvet Morning" with Lee Hazlewood, the country-flavored "Jackson," the rousing "Up, Up and Away," the '60s power-ballads "This Town," and "Friday's Child" each glorify Nancy to heights unimaginable. And while up there, she manages to make us feel the "high" she's at as well. It's Nancy at her VERY best!"
Sinatra's best outing
J. Stearns | 05/18/2000
(4 out of 5 stars)
"This is good stuff from Nancy Sinatra and what fun to listen to. She evokes her mini-skirt clad tough girl in songs like "I gotta get out this town" and a sweet sensual side in "wait till you see him." Her voice, while not a superior instrument, blends nicely with her 60s pop arrangements, though her Up, Up and Away has a hokeyness to it that seems OK. "Younger than Springtime" is sung by her dad. Originally a love ballad from South Pacific, father now sings it adoringly to his most talented child. Be careful though if you've seen the TV special, you won't find "Sugartown" on this disc. But easily available on her disc "The Hit Years." And that's a good buy, too."
Movin' is a mixed bag
Daniel J. Hamlow | Narita, Japan | 07/12/2002
(4 out of 5 stars)
"Nancy tossed the cowboy boots and hat and did a TV special, from which this album is derived. "I Gotta Get Out Of This Town" is reminiscent of her early incarnation. "Who Will Buy" starts out as a ballad, then launches into overblown Broadway-style horns and strings."Wait Till You See Him" is used as a lead-in for her father to sing "Younger Than Springtime" from South Pacific. What was the point of including Frank here, huh? At least he only appears once so it doesn't become a Frank Sinatra album, but an entire song done by him on a Nancy album?All her duets are winners, the Lee Hazlewood ones being "Jackson," and the lush "Some Velvet Morning." Lee sings about that velvet morning when he's straight. I detect some drug references and some fairies and a nature goddess (Phaedra) in the song from: "Flowers growing on a hill/dragonflies and daffodils/Learn from us very much/Look at us but do not touch/Phaedra is my name." According to the greatest hits I have, the meaning of the song was lost. Nancy sings the chorus while Lee does the verses. It's strangely weird and it's one of my favorites on this album. She and Dean Martin sing about "Things" they used to do but her contributions don't seem substantial.The quiet and lush "See The Little Children" highlights her ballad capabilities well. So does the reflective "This Town," which is a "make you town or break you town/and bring you down town." It's a revisit to the place of harassment in "Flowers On The Wall." "A love you town/shove you down/and push you around town," "that's all right town for an uptight town"--hey, that sounds like Farmington, NM!Two cover songs she does are the Fifth Dimension's "Up, Up And Away" (you know--"up, up and away in my beautiful balloon) and Ray Charles' "What'd I Say," both tastefully done, with positive energy brimming off the first. I'd heard the original before but didn't know the title of it. Needless to say, when I heard Nancy's version of the 5D's song, I thought, "Whoa! So that's the name of this song. Now who originally did it?" And she shows she can rock and roll in "What'd I Say."Two old tunes show up here--"Jackson" and "Friday's Child." And of the Reprise singles, "Good Time Girl" is my favorite. All in all, it's a mixture of Boots and Nancy In London stuff. It's like going out trick or treating and only getting either Snickers or Gummy Bears. Well, on her next album, the bag's got more kinds of treats, so stay tuned!"
Nancy and her friends sing some songs on televisions
Lawrance M. Bernabo | The Zenith City, Duluth, Minnesota | 04/30/2003
(4 out of 5 stars)
""Movin' With Nancy" is the Soundtrack to Nancy Sinatra's 1968 television special, which explains why her father and his pal Dean Martin show up, along with her constant singing partner Lee Hazelwood. The mix of songs is pretty much what you would expect from a late Sixties television special, especially one that is trying to span the generations represented by father and daughter. This is why you end up with a couple of Broadway Show tunes, "Who Will Buy?" from "Oliver" and "Younger Than Springtime" from "South Pacific," along with the always interesting compositions of Hazelwood and Jimmy Webb's perky little "Up Up and Away." For me the best part is hearing "Some Velvet Morning" done live; when my father was stationed in Japan and we moved there, in the weeks before our stuff arrived, all we had was a radio with one station in English (Armed Forces Radio, of course). "Some Velvet Morning" was on the charts at that point, and every time the introductory string section would begin it would make my day. What does the song mean? Well, now that I teach both Jean Racine's neo-classical drama "Phedre" and the original Greek tragedy "Hippolytus" by Euripides, from which we get the story of Phaedra, I have even less of a clue than before. Phaedra was the young wife of Theseus, who fell in love with his son Hippolytus, who spurned her and led to a tragic fate, which means I am forced to conclude that Hazelwood just liked the sound of the name. But then the magic of his songs was just the contrast of the two voices as well as the parts each sang in the song. Even on the songs that he did not write, Lee Hazelwood's touch as the producer on this effort is strong and sure. The idea here was clearly to have fun, which tempers the artistic pretensions of the work, but that is what happens when you go on television to sing rather than back into the recording studio. The result is that "Movin' With Nancy" is not a classic Nancy Sinatra album, but a more than decent supplement for those of us who spent more time listening to her than daddy during the Sixties. Plus this 1996 CD reissue tacks on three more songs for our enjoyment."