Daughter of filmmaker Vincente Minnelli and actor/singer Judy Garland, Liza Minnelli started out in show business when she was just a toddler. In the 1960s and 1970s, at the height or her career, the versatile artist made her mark in theatre and screen acting, played sold-out concerts around the world, and released a string of solid musical recordings. She took home an Oscar for her performance in Bob Fosse's feature film Cabaret (1972) and shone in Martin Scorsese's New York, New York (1977), for which she sang the title song-later to be adapted by Frank Sinatra. The following decade was mostly devoted to recital work. After shaking off health problems in the early 2000s, Minnelli resumed her activities. She released Confessions in 2010.