This respected Frank Sinatra Impersonator, based in Los Angeles, has performed at The Las Vegas Hilton, Caesar's Palace, Mandalay Bay, The Bellagio, The Venetian, The Las Vegas Planet Hollywood and other Las Vegas locations, Universal Studios in Los Angeles, The Fairmont San Francisco, the resorts of Phoenix and Palm Springs and the hotels of San Diego, plus all over Los Angeles & across America. See PAST VENUES
It's a show for corporate entertainment, casinos and parties, featuring a performer who brings to each Frank Sinatra Impersonator show the passion, commitment & professionalism gained from his years as a TV writer for stars including Johnny Carson, Bob Hope, Dean Martin. . . and Frank Sinatra. Read BIOGRAPHY
When it's time for the Frank Sinatra Impersonator to take the stage, he enters in vintage wardrobe with a 50's style hat in place. What follows are those great Sinatra songs, crowd-pleasing comedy, and plenty of audience involvement in a convincing Frank Sinatra lookalike & soundalike performance. To see what previous clients are saying, go to REVUES
Whether it's an awards banquet, Las Vegas night, holiday party, fund-raiser, wedding, or event of any kind, the result is a memorable finishing touch to a special occasion, when this Frank Sinatra Impersonator Monty Aidem offers special event entertainment. . . Sinatra-Style. For audio and video samples, click here on AUDIO/VIDEO
Admiring a wall of pictures after performing at the Frank Sinatra Estate in Rancho Mirage CA, where the cocktail napkins say "Barbara and Ole' Blue Eyes".
To Monty Aidem/FrankTribute.com:
Monty, Thank you for lending your beautiful voice to our Frank Sinatra Golf Tournament Giving Back special. It's amazing how similar you sound to Frank Sinatra.
Wealth TV Network
At a Los Angeles event with actor Joe Mantegna, who received an Emmy nomination for his portrayal of Dean Martin in HBO's Rat Pack movie.
It's always nerve-wracking booking an entertainer you haven't personally seen perform, but after exploring Monty's website and watching and listening to all of the video and sound clips, I was convinced I'd made a good choice for our company awards dinner.
I was not disappointed! Not only was he patient with my questions, but he also took time to run the logistics of the show by me, which included a recommended show length that worked best from his experience (turned out any shorter would have felt too short and any longer would have been too much--it was PERFECT.)
The show was great! He looks and sounds JUST like Old Blue Eyes, and chose awesome songs from the repertoire. Monty sprinkled in a lot of audience interaction and jokes--even a little trivia game with prizes!--keeping it light, fun, and interesting. It was the perfect mixture.
I'm so glad we booked Monty. It was a one-of-a-kind performance and made a great impression on our guests.
Marketing Dept. Farmers Insurance,
Corporate Office Northern California
At Universal Studios, Los Angeles, after performing at an event hosted by the star of TV's Monk, Tony Shalhoub.
With Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti at the inauguration of L.A. City councilman Joe Buscaino, which was followed by entertainment including a Frank Sinatra tribute performance.
It was at the Marriott Desert Springs Resort in Palm Springs on Saturday, February 25th, 1995 when Frank Sinatra sang his last song on stage. The event was a Las Vegas style Black Tie dinner and show to raise money for Frank's favorite charity, The Barbara Sinatra Children's Center. I had just performed 20 minutes of standup comedy and Frank was to do three songs. Frank hadn't sung in months and the rumor in our camp was that he was finally going to retire, but no one knew for sure. I'd been traveling as his opening act for fourteen years doing many shows in Las Vegas and at America's finest concert halls, and always found it exciting to be on the road with him, but most exhilarating to grace the same stage as this living legend. Obviously I wanted it to go on forever.
As I finished my set, Frank came on and with a grin said "Great show, Tommy. Let's get out of here." Upon seeing Frank Sinatra take the stage, the audience roared their approval, so they didn't hear his funny aside. He went right into his first song and wowed the crowd. When the song was over, they stood and cheered. He did the second song and they cheered again. He sang "New York, New York" to close the evening and they stood and cheered even louder as he left the stage. They wouldn't stop and kept calling him back, so Frank returned and received two more standing ovations. He finally told the crowd "This is the last one. We've got to get out of here." And then it was on to the last song he ever sang on stage, for which he received his fifth standing ovation of the evening. As he walked off, he winked at me and said "Don't put away that suitcase". I thought, "Great, we're going back out on the road".
But we never toured again, because Frank started getting ill and became too weak to perform. And so came the end to a long public journey, from Hoboken to Hollywood, Las Vegas, and beyond. As for the last song Frank Sinatra sang, it was "The Best Is Yet To Come". And so fitting, because his tombstone reads "Francis Albert Sinatra" and underneath his name it says. . ."The Best Is Yet To Come".
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