Natalie Cole releases ‘Inseparable,’ her debut album (1975)

Natalie Cole’s ‘Inseparable’ is her debut (and first gold-certified) studio album released on May 11, 1975 by Capitol.

Track Listing : 1.Needing You (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:45 . 2.Joey (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:57 . 3.Inseparable (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:26 . 4.I Can’T Say No (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 03:30 . 5.This Will Be (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:50 . 6.Something For Nothing (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:57 . 7.I Love Him So Much (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 03:24 . 8.How Come You Won’T Stay Here (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 03:03 . 9.Your Face Stays In My Mind (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy) – 02:45 . 10.You (Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy, Kay Butler) – 03:30

Musicians : Natalie Cole – Vocals

Production : Produced By Chuck Jackson, Marvin Yancy . Chuck Jackson & Maxine Brown, Marvin Yancy . Richard Adler – Engineer . Roger Anfinsen – Engineer . Greg Calbi – Mastering . John Janus – Engineer . Bruce Swedien – Engineer

Arrangements : Chuck Jackson & Maxine Brown, Marvin Yancy

Package : David Alexander – Photography . Roy Kohara – Art Direction . Mark Larson – Design . Ron Wynn – Liner Notes

Recorded 1974–75.

Released On May 11, 1975 By Capitol .

(Source Natalie Cole‘s ‘Inseparable’ | Inseparable | Natalie Cole Official Site)

Natalie Cole‘s ‘Inseparable’ ‘ />


Soul Tracks
The excitement of Inseparable came with the fact that the daughter of Nat King Cole was thrilling audiences with her overwhelming vocal energy and fire. Some critics even suggested that Natalie Cole was the new Queen of Soul, a comparison with Aretha Franklin that sometimes generated unwanted pressure and public backlash for Cole. […]

albgardis @ RateYourMusic
This is a great reflection of its time, recalling Shaft-like Funk on the first track, then even going a bit psychedelic with the reverbed Intro of the souly Joey. Really smooth! And the violins are playing… […]

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 (which Capitol reissued on CD in the early 1990s) is among Cole’s most soul-oriented albumsand it is also one of her most essential. […]


Natalie Cole‘s ‘Inseparable’


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