Various - Music For A Film That Never Was mp3 album
Title: Music For A Film That Never Was
Date of release: 2016
Size MP3: 1943 mb
Size FLAC: 1609 mb
Format: AU DXD MIDI MMF RA APE DMF
A soundtrack album is any album that incorporates music directly recorded from the soundtrack of a particular feature film or television show. The first such album to be commercially released was Walt Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, the soundtrack to the film of the same name, in 1938. The first soundtrack album of a film's orchestral score was that for Alexander Korda's 1942 film Jungle Book, composed by Miklós Rózsa.
The music soars from Mike Nesmith's hard-riffing "Circle Sky" to "As We Go Along," one of Carole King's loveliest ballads. As you'd expect from a film about the birth of Factory Records and the 1970s-1980s Manchester scene, this soundtrack draws an arc from punk rock (the Sex Pistols' "Anarchy in the . In a nod to Saturday Night Fever, Chuck Berry's "You Never Can Tell" becomes a freaky courtship ritual. And "Girl, You'll Be A Woman Soon" will never again be heard without an image of Uma Thurman singing along, snorting heroin and dropping dead (albeit just for a moment).
21 Radiohead Exit Music (For a Film) OK Computer, 1997. This atmospheric but simple guitar-led track provides a heart-stoppingly beautiful counterweight to Radiohead’s more intricate output. 22 The Cure Last Dance Disintegration, 1989. For a faster, equally brilliant and also album soul alternative, try Stevie Wonder’s version from two years before. 28 Bruce Springsteen Trapped We are the World (USA For Africa album), 1985. Springsteen donated this cover of a Cat Stevens-produced Jimmy Cliff hit – about being stuck in and ruled by a relationship – to the 1985 album by the US version of Live Aid. Airplay alone soon saw it become a rock chart-topper. 35 Bonnie Raitt Baby Mine Stay Awake (various artists), 1998. Dumbo’s gorgeous mother-child ballad retooled by Raitt and the Was Not Was mob as a sublime love song from an unlikely album of muso Disney covers. 36 Pixies Hey Doolittle, 1989.
The music is just right – no overbearing 'themes' but just the most suitable atmostpheric lietmotifs which brought the whole thing up to the level of ar. Peter Christie. Every frame was gently held by a soundtrack that was never intrusive, yet had the strength to complement and accompany such a dramatic and scenic story. The musical refrain that wove in and out of the film haunts me still. Patrina Pillay Shimmin. That film was a huge part of my childhood, and the soundtrack was a fantastic display of 80s rock/metal also-rans delivering some brilliantly not-really performances. The rocked up Transformers Theme still gets me going and the sheer cheesy exuberance of Dare always bring a smile to my face. But it's The Touch that sticks out the mos. 'm not even sure if this is an eligible entry, but I sincerely hope s. Andy Synn.
Featuring: Vampire Weekend, Devendra Banhart. Why it's good: Music was obviously crucial to this romantic comedy: screenwriter Lorene Scafaria even submitted a CD compilation with her original script. The end result was just a really good indie-rock mixtape - to sit alongside a film with bags of charm. This is an image 21 of 61.
Metallica: Through the Never (album). Metallica: Through the Never is a soundtrack album for the film of the same name, consisting of live recordings by American heavy metal band Metallica. It was released on September 24, 2013 via Blackened Recordings and has charted in several countries.
Exclusive discount for Prime members. Sample this album Artist - Artist (Sample).
You’ve probably never seen Times Square. Even now, despite its cult acclaim, Allan Moyle’s punk rock coming-of-age movie is an under-the-radar gem. Those who have seen it, probably remember its groundbreaking double-album soundtrack that features a who’s who of punk and new wave titans circa 1980, from Talking Heads to The Cure, Gary Numan to Patti Smith. As Wet Hot American Summer composer Craig Wedren told us years ago, Times Square totally cracked open. We see these five different students – most of whom would never speak to each other if not locked up in a library together – running through the halls to Wang Chung and dancing together to a Karla DeVito record. It’s all silly and unbelievable, and yet by film’s end the five have managed to learn something life-altering about themselves.
|A2||–Jim O'Rourke||Night Driving Sorcerer|
|A3||–Colin Stetson||The Storm|
|B1||–Zlaya Loud / Jillis Kruk||Last Chance|
|B3||–Stefan Kruger||From The South Nothing New|
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 5425001461974