Rat Pack Confidential: Frank, Dean, Sammy, Peter, Joey and the Last Great Show Biz Party Info

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Reviews for Rat Pack Confidential: Frank, Dean, Sammy, Peter, Joey and the Last Great Show Biz Party:

3

Apr 13, 2015

If you believe The Rat Pack was the pinnacle of sophisticated grown-up entertainment in the 20th century, as the author claims, this is the book for you. Its not a hatchet-job of Frank Sinatra disguised as unauthorized biography like Kitty Kelley wrote, but the Confidential in the title clues you in that its going to be dark ride, Clyde.

Booze + chicks + music + crappy movies + The Kennedys + mobsters = Come Fly With Me, Daddy-o!

Im under 30 40, 50, just started getting AARP literature in the If you believe The Rat Pack was the pinnacle of sophisticated grown-up entertainment in the 20th century, as the author claims, this is the book for you. It’s not a hatchet-job of Frank Sinatra disguised as unauthorized biography like Kitty Kelley wrote, but the “Confidential” in the title clues you in that it’s going to be dark ride, Clyde.

Booze + chicks + music + crappy movies + The Kennedys + mobsters = Come Fly With Me, Daddy-o!

I’m under 30 40, 50, just started getting AARP literature in the mail, Jeff. Just who is this Rat Pack?

Well, Ring-a-Ding-Ding, kids. During the shooting of the original movie, Ocean’s Eleven, Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Sammy Davis, Jr., Peter Lawford and Joey Bishop would hang out on the stage of the Sands Hotel in Las Vegas and sing and cut-up and booze it up for the entertainment of guys who would give their right nut to be them and the “broads” who wanted to be with them. Everyone else was a “Harvey”. A square.

Sinatra was the puppet master, at the height of his popularity, a gifted singer, a decent actor when he cared enough and a bully. If you didn’t do it Frank’s way, you could hit the road, pally.

Dean Martin was the epitome of cool (or sheer indifference) and refined the drunkard-as-an-on-stage-persona routine.

Sammy Davis’s story is heartbreaking. Davis had to deal with years and years of some of the most virulent racism you can imagine. He would perform at a hotel/casino, yet couldn’t stay there or mill around in the lobby because of Las Vegas’s Jim Crow laws. Once he displeased Sinatra and had to literally beg on his hands and knees in order to be let back into the Pack.

Peter Lawford, British, was an iffy actor\entertainer at best, but because he married Pat Kennedy, JFK’s sister, he was Sinatra’s ticket (or so he thought) to the White House. He guest starred on the Love Boat.

Joey Bishop was a comedian. He wrote some of the Rat Pack stage material. He ended up on Hollywood Squares, to the left of Paul Lynde.

There aren’t a lot of original stories here and most of them have been oft repeated elsewhere (fist fights, Marilyn Monroe, JFK, Sam Giancana, Frank Jr. gets kidnapped, etc.). The Rat Pack wasn’t the apex of show biz but as portrayed here, it seemed like fun. For your grandparents.

If you’re interested in the subject matter, it’s a not uninteresting gateway. Or you could just pick up a Sinatra or Dean Martin CD - the music - the real legacy.
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4

Sep 22, 2012

I was born in 1967 and my parents were of the hippie persuasion. We listened to Bob Dylan and Peter, Paul and Mary, not Frank Sinatra or Dean Martin. A few years ago I started listening to Sinatra and was blown away by the power of his voice. I knew nothing about his life or the rest of the Rat Pack. I'd never even heard of Joey Bishop, or much more than Peter Lawford's name. I once stayed at the Sands Hotel in Las Vegas, but really had no idea of its history.

This book is a detailed, engaging I was born in 1967 and my parents were of the hippie persuasion. We listened to Bob Dylan and Peter, Paul and Mary, not Frank Sinatra or Dean Martin. A few years ago I started listening to Sinatra and was blown away by the power of his voice. I knew nothing about his life or the rest of the Rat Pack. I'd never even heard of Joey Bishop, or much more than Peter Lawford's name. I once stayed at the Sands Hotel in Las Vegas, but really had no idea of its history.

This book is a detailed, engaging look at the lives of Frank Sinatra and the group of friends who made the film Ocean's Eleven with him. The whole cast have passed into history, but for a short time they were just about the hottest stars of the entertainment world and their collective talents were truly amazing. The more I read, the more I kept heading over to YouTube to watch videos of their classic moments. In particular, I've developed a soft spot for Sammy Davis , Jr. who in his own words "worked harder than anyone" yet was under-rated as a performer in spite of his talent, managed to desegregate the casinos in Vegas, and was unfairly ostracized for marrying a white woman.

If you're already a fan, you'll enjoy the details and trivia. If you're just discovering these hip cats and their world, this book will definitely get you even more interested.

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5

Apr 04, 2020

Cool touch of nostalgia for those of us of a certain age.
A good deal of the information about each of the Rat Pack members is already widely known due to the many biographies and autobiographies already written.
This book brings them together as the Rat Pack. How it started, how it progressed and how it ended.
Their ups and downs were many and staggering, not always flattering, sometimes offensive.
Their triumphs and failures also many and stunning, sometimes shocking.
BUT they are remembered Cool touch of nostalgia for those of us of a certain age.
A good deal of the information about each of the “Rat Pack” members is already widely known due to the many biographies and autobiographies already written.
This book brings them together as the “Rat Pack”. How it started, how it progressed and how it ended.
Their ups and downs were many and staggering, not always flattering, sometimes offensive.
Their triumphs and failures also many and stunning, sometimes shocking.
BUT they are remembered centuries later as giants of the industry.
Their collective excess of talent is flabbergasting. No one else can touch them.
I loved reliving the golden days when these icons, all of them, gave us everything they had, and more.
Love them or hate them, there is no denying, as I write this in 2020… “And there was never anything like it before or since.” (Pg.8)
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3

Dec 28, 2012

The Sinatra Martini. It's vivid blue and composed of I don't know what, but it made me think of this book and how these dudes made everyday vices so electrifyingly cool. Swingers. This book has an unfortunate tendency to focus on Ol' Blue Eyes, which isn't bad as he's The Leader, but it would have been nice to get much more on his cohorts. It's a great intro to folks discovering their style and a Vegas some of us never knew.

I used spirits for medicinal purposes only.
I manufactured it for The Sinatra Martini. It's vivid blue and composed of I don't know what, but it made me think of this book and how these dudes made everyday vices so electrifyingly cool. Swingers. This book has an unfortunate tendency to focus on Ol' Blue Eyes, which isn't bad as he's The Leader, but it would have been nice to get much more on his cohorts. It's a great intro to folks discovering their style and a Vegas some of us never knew.

I used spirits for medicinal purposes only.
I manufactured it for medicinal purposes only.
And then I started drinking what I manufactured, and I drank myself out of a hell of a business...for medicinal purposes only.
('Mr. Booze' from ROBIN AND THE SEVEN HOODS)

Sammy with his wicked early 1960s suits, Dean-NO with his innate sense of wicked humor, Lawford with his wicked bizarreness, Bishop with his wicked sarcasm, and Frankie with his wicked vocal chops...ice cubes swimming along before assassinations changed the world.

Dean: You'd think they'd put a little heat in this room, I'm freezing.
Frank: Take your hand out of the ice bucket.
Dean: Oh.

Book Season = Summer (fly me to the moon)

...more
4

Nov 11, 2015

This was rather well written. Highly enjoyable. Gave me a taste of life around the times of this glorious group. Still feel rather sorry for Peter Lawford though, poor chap.
5

Jun 05, 2013

I love this book. I grew up in the era of The Ratpack (and no, Frank et al didn't like that name), I loathed them, though I thought Dean Martin was OK. They stood for everything I hated. Crass materialism, commercialism, and the worse offense being old-fashioned. I mean, why bother with Frank when you could have Elvis and later the Beatles and the Stones? I've changed my mind since then, though I still think Frank was a prick, but an ever-fascinating one, and a musical genius.I'm not sure when I I love this book. I grew up in the era of The Ratpack (and no, Frank et al didn't like that name), I loathed them, though I thought Dean Martin was OK. They stood for everything I hated. Crass materialism, commercialism, and the worse offense being old-fashioned. I mean, why bother with Frank when you could have Elvis and later the Beatles and the Stones? I've changed my mind since then, though I still think Frank was a prick, but an ever-fascinating one, and a musical genius.I'm not sure when I changed. Maybe after I rediscovered lounge music 15 years ago or so. (I'd grown up with spending a lot of time in bars and resorts, and was once forced to take cha-cha lessons. I ran from all this stuff.)

Ratpack Confidential is not a biography; though it contains the biographies of Frank, Dean, Sammy, Peter,and Joey entourage. As author Shawn Levy says, it's an analysis of a place in time. And a short time it was; something that always amazes me as an historian looking back on "movements" or "eras" which had significant cultural impact. Funny how most of them last for only 4-5 years and we still live the fruits today. The Ratpack was just a bunch of guys, a sort of in crowd" getting together for a good time. They had money and style and could pull it off, and at the end of the book I'm not sure if any of them actually realized the impact they had.

Frank Sinatra, as I said, was a prick, but much more. An insecure guy, afraid of his mother, who ended up believing his own publicity with the juice to back up his own myth. Honestly I'm surprised somebody didn't pop him. (I remember Jimmy Fratiano making fun of him in his first memoir, as a wannabe.) Dean just wanted to be left alone--separated from it all. Sammy Davis, Jr. victimized earlier by terrible racism in and out of entertainment; a people pleaser who Frank encouraged, promoted, yet ridiculed with no regret. Sammy caught in two worlds no matter what he did. Joey Bishop, who I remembered as a much bigger name than he really was, sorta kept things in order, a great talent who stood up to Frank. And finally, Peter Lawford, a truly tragic figure. I always liked him (TV shows Dear Phoebe and The Thin Man), a totally screwed up guy with a crazy mother, seriously sexually abused as a child, and a Kennedy adjunct, kicked to the curb when he self-destructed his marriage to Pat Kennedy and kicked further by Sinatra when he lost his Kennedy usefulness. I plan on reading James Spada's bio of Lawford later this year.

My only criticism of the book is that I'd have liked more analysis on Frank's relationship with Mia Farrow (what were both of them thinking?). Barbara Marx is mentioned only in passing.

Back in the 1980's I had a chance to see Frank perform and I turned it down. I really regret it.

Celebrity, Las Vegas, Hollwyood, sex, the mob, the Kennedys, Marilyn Monroe, money. Ratpack Confidential is good entry into the culture history of mid-century America. Like after I recently finished Babbitt, I feel "nostalgic" for the Ratpack days. American has next to nothing now. The Ratpack, was in it's way manufactured, but nothing like mass manufactured contemporary Amerika.



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3

Jan 01, 2020

I have always been fascinated by the Rat Pack. This semi bio of all the characters is an interesting read and descriptions of their wild antics and relationships with each other, their show business friends, politicians and the mob. LIFE magazine has recently (2019) come out with a 112 glossy reprint of a 2013 issue called The Rat Pack. It has loads of photos and similar information.
5

Mar 02, 2018

The beauty of this book is that despite all the tales of excess and glitz and bad behaviour, you are never really left feeling like the Rat Pack are just a pack of assholes. Rather, that they are taking full advantage of their status and their popularity and forming a kind of club that sets the bar sky high for style and talent. Real singers singing real songs. Compared to the current chart dross, it made me nostalgic for a time I never knew.
3

Dec 01, 2009

If you want the dirt, the skinny, the lowdown on Sam, Frank, Dean, Joey and Peter, this book is full of it. In fact, it might indeed be full of it, because it reads like a tabloid. I'm not questioning whether or not Shawn Levy gives us the facts, as much as I'm wondering if the info he was given was indeed factual.

I'll be honest with you, the first three chapters in, I was ready to give up on "Confidential", because the proverbial crush Levy has on Sinatra made me want to puke. Nevertheless, I If you want the dirt, the skinny, the lowdown on Sam, Frank, Dean, Joey and Peter, this book is full of it. In fact, it might indeed be full of it, because it reads like a tabloid. I'm not questioning whether or not Shawn Levy gives us the facts, as much as I'm wondering if the info he was given was indeed factual.

I'll be honest with you, the first three chapters in, I was ready to give up on "Confidential", because the proverbial crush Levy has on Sinatra made me want to puke. Nevertheless, I read on and I'm glad I did because Levy redeemed himself; by making you feel kind of sorry for these guys. They had four really great years of fun as a "clan" (1960-64). We know Frank and Dean continued to be successful. Dean dropped into depression when his son died in a plane crash. Poor Sammy dealt with a rash of shit from people that didn't like him because he married a white woman, or because he was Black, or because he wasn't black enough. It's so easy to forget the barriers he broke down for future black entertainers, just because he hung out with white guys. Sure Joey did okay for himself, if you consider staying under the radar "doing okay". But man, Peter Lawford! I considered him the weak link of the group, and when that link that was connected to Sinatra and Kennedy broke, so did Peter. Frank was always the big cheese, and he outlasted them all, and the cheese standed alone.

If you like the Rat Pack, give this a read. The stories are great, it's fast-paced, chock full of gossip so juicy you'll wanna use a ShamWow as a bib. ...more
4

Nov 04, 2016

For those interested in Sinatra and his cronies this is a good book. There is much to be admired about Sinatra and some thing not to admire, but he was a immense talent. That is undeniable. In telling the "Rap Pack" story, Levy tosses in a lot of biographical material of all the other personalities involved.
4

Aug 14, 2015

I grew up in the era of The Rat Pack and thought this might be an interesting book. It was. The author really does a good job of bringing Frank,Dean,Sammy and Peter to life. Joey Bishop gets the short end of the stick and I would have liked to learn more about him. No one comes out of this book smelling like a rose, but they were just human, weren't they?
4

Jul 07, 2011

Trashy journalism at its best! A bygone era is effectively recreated as mini-biographies of all five of the principals are woven into the story (once you've met Lawford's mother, you'll understand why he turned into such a freak). Great bathroom reading.
4

Nov 13, 2007

A damn good read! If your interested in the coolest gang of men ever to rule Vegas (hell, they put vegas on the map), than you'll love this book.
5

Jan 08, 2008

I have always had a fascination with those cool dudes in the vegas heat, wearing the suits and the shades, this book gave me a wonderful insight into the actuallity of that time and place!
4

Jan 03, 2011

Fun read about talented guys who set a bad example for a whole generation.
3

Mar 22, 2019

What a party. What a time. The book is what it is. Tries not to step on too many toes.
4

Aug 26, 2017

It's January 1960, a time of shiny suits and narrow ties, the space race, JFK and rumbles in the jungle. Gray clouds may be gathering ninety miles off the coast of Florida but a full blown storm is already roaring through the City of Las Vegas, way out West.

Frank Sinatra has swept into the neon playground to make a movie called 'Ocean's Eleven' and to do more than his fair share of hell raising while he's at it. Joined by his Hollywood pals Dean Martin, Sammy Davis Jr, Peter Lawford and Joey It's January 1960, a time of shiny suits and narrow ties, the space race, JFK and rumbles in the jungle. Gray clouds may be gathering ninety miles off the coast of Florida but a full blown storm is already roaring through the City of Las Vegas, way out West.

Frank Sinatra has swept into the neon playground to make a movie called 'Ocean's Eleven' and to do more than his fair share of hell raising while he's at it. Joined by his Hollywood pals Dean Martin, Sammy Davis Jr, Peter Lawford and Joey Bishop, the glamorous quintet of singers, dancers and comics are officially known as 'The Clan' and somewhat less respectfully as 'The Rat Pack'.

Just for laughs, the boys have also decided to treat the guests of the Sands Casino to a series of adlib stage shows. With the playful celebs filming by day and clowning in the Sands 'Copa Room' by night, the whole crazy get-together is being referred to as 'The Summit' by members of the international media who simply can't get enough of the eminently newsworthy goings-on.

And it's into this heady mix of thundering showbands, cigar smoke, tuxedos and riotous laughter that author Shawn Levy takes us on a personally guided tour. Not only do we get to enjoy the legendary club act but we also get to take a peek behind the big velvet curtain to catch a glimpse of the private partying that went on after hours. And boy, oh boy ... if only those red, blue and yellow 'feature walls' of the Sands were still standing, what a story they could tell. But we do have an excellent substitute in the form of Mr Levy who, provides a whiz-bang recap of the Rat Pack's life and times over the 300 plus pages that follow.

There's a look back at the group's early days together with a collection of short biographies about each of its members and the story of how they all came together. Interesting background information is also supplied about the making of the movie as it was undertaken in both Las Vegas and LA. Humorous, if slightly cynical, memories of the 'Summit' performances are also provided along with some incisive probing into the internal dynamics of the Clan and how each personality played a clearly defined role.

Sinatra's preoccupation with power and control is effectively contrasted against Dean Martin's casual indifference while Peter Lawford is portrayed, yet again, as being a classic nice guy who finished last. Always a curious outsider who never really fitted-in, Lawford's eventual slide from the lofty heights of fame and fortune into the murky depths of virtual poverty and drug abuse represented a sad end for the former MGM star.

Martin also gets shoved in front of the X-Ray machine for a reasonably thorough going-over. A troubling tendency to dishonour agreements seems to have been Dino's primary short-coming.

In a refreshing change of pace, comedian Joey Bishop is given plenty of time to take a long overdue bow at center stage. Having remained a seemingly well balanced and stoic individual to this day, Bishop's particular brand of deadpan joking provided plenty of laughs and always acted as a pleasant counter point to Sinatra's intensity.

Particularly noteworthy is Levy's astute observation in regard to Frank's child-like attempts at doing impersonations - something at which Sammy Davis was a recognized master. And, indeed, it is Sammy's epic journey from the slums of Harlem to the absolute pinnacle of world stardom which is, by far, the most inspirational story contained in this book. What that man had to endure and overcome was utterly shameful. However, Sinatra's steadfast loyalty to Davis right to the end was commendable.

The author rounds out his trip down memory lane by following the individual lives of each key player up to the mid-1990s by which time we had said farewell to Peter, Sammy and Dean. In the year the book was published we also lost Frank. When Joey finally floats away to that big nightclub in the sky it will truly be the end of an era.

Many of the anecdotes and most of the quotes will be familiar to readers who have had an interest in the subject for some time. Still, as Levy clearly points out in his acknowledgements at the end of the book (which would have been much more useful at the beginning) he was not trying to split the atom or deliver a startling batch of revelations. The project was merely intended to articulate his personal observations of the Clan and the wider careers of its various members.

But his theory that the arrival of the Beatles somehow had a serious impact on the careers of such towering middle of the road performers as Sinatra and Martin is decidedly shaky. If anything, the 'British Invasion' may well have given these long established stars a substantial boost, certainly in the eyes of the adult public, as they provided a comforting thread of continuity in rapidly changing times. Of course, they had already stared-down the potential threat of Elvis Presley and his many imitators. It needs to be noted that Sinatra went on to score at least three gold records long after the Beatles had appeared on the scene. In fact, years after the Fab Four had gone their separate ways 'Old Blue Eyes' would come back with a vengeance and lob what may well have been his biggest ever hit(?) "New York, New York" into Top 40 charts across the globe.

In some ways, the 1970s saw the likes of Sinatra, Martin and Bob Hope reaching the very apex of their popular acclaim and, quite possibly, taking home the biggest pay checks of their entire careers. Apart from anything else, their additional talents as top flight TV hosts meant that they always had the edge over the generally inarticulate peddlers of rock 'n roll ditties. It was only the on-set of old age that forced these Herculean figures into retirement.

'Rat Pack Confidential' is essentially a collection of highlights from previously published books. However, Levy has cobbled the whole thing together with considerable panache and added an all-important touch of humor to the final mix ...more
3

Apr 26, 2018

The author writes this tell-all book in a very casual, earthy voice, raising each Rat Pack member to a pedestal before denigrating them. But maybe they deserved his treatment because of their lifestyle, and, obviously, they sure weren't angels. My parents were of the same generation but were oblivious to the goings-on in Hollywood and Vegas. They simply enjoyed the group's music, bought it, played it, and watched the singers perform whenever they appeared on our little black and white TV. Now The author writes this tell-all book in a very casual, earthy voice, raising each Rat Pack member to a pedestal before denigrating them. But maybe they deserved his treatment because of their lifestyle, and, obviously, they sure weren't angels. My parents were of the same generation but were oblivious to the goings-on in Hollywood and Vegas. They simply enjoyed the group's music, bought it, played it, and watched the singers perform whenever they appeared on our little black and white TV. Now that I've read about the Rat Pack's debauchery, I wonder how Mom and Dad would feel if they knew the truth. ...more
4

Sep 07, 2017

Never had much respect for any of them. Why my parents generation idolized them I'll never know. No one in this books comes off looking good. Smarmy. From John Kennedy and his ilk, to the Hollywood icons , and of course, The Mob. I've never been a fan of Hoover and his henchmen either, but this book actually makes them look not too bad. Just goes to show you no one is worth the ooos and aaahs we give them. Celebrity...pooh. Over rated schmucks. Yeah, read the book for yuck factor and read it and Never had much respect for any of them. Why my parents generation idolized them I'll never know. No one in this books comes off looking good. Smarmy. From John Kennedy and his ilk, to the Hollywood icons , and of course, The Mob. I've never been a fan of Hoover and his henchmen either, but this book actually makes them look not too bad. Just goes to show you no one is worth the ooos and aaahs we give them. Celebrity...pooh. Over rated schmucks. Yeah, read the book for yuck factor and read it and weep as it's likely hasn't improved over time. ...more
3

Jun 25, 2018

Entertaining, gossipy, engaging, and fairly disturbing look at a short period of time when the Rat Pack ruled Las Vegas. I will always love the music of Dean, Sammy, and Frank but boy were they obnoxious, especially Frank. The author manages to walk a fine line most of the time of admiring the stars but yet finding their actions repugnant. The most icky chapter is the one that lists all of the famous women the guys were supposed to have slept with. Lots of stories about the mob and the Kennedy's Entertaining, gossipy, engaging, and fairly disturbing look at a short period of time when the Rat Pack ruled Las Vegas. I will always love the music of Dean, Sammy, and Frank but boy were they obnoxious, especially Frank. The author manages to walk a fine line most of the time of admiring the stars but yet finding their actions repugnant. The most icky chapter is the one that lists all of the famous women the guys were supposed to have slept with. Lots of stories about the mob and the Kennedy's provide a lot of other salacious details. ...more
4

Sep 16, 2017

Good writing, good story

As Sammy might say, "it's a hip, groovy book, man". It's intelligently written, moves along at a good tempo, is respectful, even supportive, of it's characters' wild ride through American culture, but never fawning, and it does not flinch from the darker and seedier side of the tale.
4

Jan 14, 2019

Found this very entertaining and insightful. It was fun to go back to the 50's and 60's and see how Vegas came to be and how this group of entertainers helped form what is now known as "Sin City".
It also enlightened the reader as to how most of this group was used and manipulated by the godfather - Frank Sinatra and how he used them all to his personal advantage.
4

Mar 05, 2017

Interesting "behind the scenes" look at the Glory and Fall of the Rat Pack. Levy takes us on an insiders journey into the world of the legends of the 60's.

Recommend this as a must read for fans of the late 50's early 60's era. Oh they were special and while Frankie is the feature, have to say have always been a bigger Deano fan. . . .cannot fathom his loss of his son.

3

Sep 25, 2019

Meh. Perhaps a bit more that a puff piece, but scarcely illuminating. (The "Confidential" is a misnomer). Levy is obviously a big fan of these guys, and it show. An interesting story, but probably more so of the era than the blokes, who often came across as arrogant pricks who didn't appreciate everything being handed to them.

7/10
5

Aug 01, 2017

Said it all. Exceptional written. Enjoyed each page Fantastic author.

See above

Learned as much as possible of the Rat Pack.

You will enjoy this book. I for sure did and never attended a life performance.





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