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Author Topic: The interlude/theme music you touched by  (Read 55848 times)

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #30 on: January 24, 2012, 09:26:40 pm »
There's no music here, but there is an interesting use of background noise. The sudden *silence* helps to make this perhaps the best scene in American television history.

 
I remember watching that live with my Dad. He about hit the roof in shock. It was Pure Awesome.
This is the one of impressive movie I watched during my boy age, regretably I lost its name, would mind remind me?
 
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #31 on: January 24, 2012, 09:28:37 pm »
In 2009, the Discovery Channel had one of the best commercials ever:

 
And how the hell is it that nobody has posted this yet?

 
Or this?

Along one of here.
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #32 on: January 24, 2012, 09:58:06 pm »
The best part of the Inception soundtrack was music that wasn't actually written for the movie, but for the trailer. "Mind Heist" by Zack Hemsey was in the trailer; the movie music was done by Hans Zimmer.

Pretty good, but i still prefer Hans Zimmer's. "Time" alone is better. :)


Yes pretty agree with you, therefor, leading to this


This impressive soundtrack connecting love To personal Be universal
And since that forgotten C15 The Professionals, another dromatec fighting for justice is following:





 
« Last Edit: January 24, 2012, 10:09:42 pm by consealed »
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline Richard N

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #33 on: January 25, 2012, 02:12:24 am »
Vangelis' "L'Enfant" from "The Year of Living Dangerously".  Ironically, it is not on the soundtrack disk with the rest of the movie's music composed by Maurice Jarre.  It is on Vangelis' "Opera Sauvage" and "Themes" disks.  When I lived in San Antonio, Texas, there was a radio show from Trinity University called "Music From The Silver Screen" that played nothing but soundtracks and used L'Enfant as its opening theme. 

Here is a trailer from "The Year of Living Dangerously" which won Linda Hunt an Academy Award and led her to roles in "Dune" and now "NCIS".
« Last Edit: January 25, 2012, 02:19:55 am by Richard N »

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #34 on: January 26, 2012, 05:14:46 am »
I was fallen in love with the protagonist of La boun, however it is still one of my favorite


and I have been still seeking that Rock played in that party........
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline Grey Havoc

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #35 on: January 26, 2012, 10:56:29 am »
Another all time classic theme:

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Offline flateric

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #36 on: January 26, 2012, 12:58:01 pm »

« Last Edit: January 26, 2012, 01:03:03 pm by flateric »
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Offline Archibald

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #37 on: January 26, 2012, 11:31:18 pm »
Quote
I was fallen in love with the protagonist of La boun, however it is still one of my favorite
Dreeeeams, are my reaaaality, my haaaaaaaaaaapiness...

We ALL fell in love with Sophie Marceau. She was our Julia Roberts... with more "cleavage".
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Offline aliensporebomb

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #38 on: January 27, 2012, 01:50:31 am »
And who can forget the opening to Blade Runner? Come on, it was magnificent!

 
And then...



Vangelis.  A stunning piece of work.  There's a 3 CD version of the soundtrack - definetely worth tracking down.
Yes I really have a domain called aliensporebomb dot com.

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #39 on: January 27, 2012, 03:52:13 am »
Quote
I was fallen in love with the protagonist of La boun, however it is still one of my favorite
Dreeeeams, are my reaaaality, my haaaaaaaaaaapiness...

We ALL fell in love with Sophie Marceau. She was our Julia Roberts... with more "cleavage".

"Humanity built thousands meaning of love, but only a doll know what true meaning it is" A extraterrestial expressed in <Artificial Intelligence>
Regretablly, there is no impressive theme or entercluded music played with.
My love to Sophie Marceau was sex and face, but luckly I found what is pure love finnally before my death.

Because of the Tital of the moive pronounced like "love it simply" in Chinese, most of youngster who have never read or even watched this movie, think love with proporty is the only thing that should do in whole life.
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline The Artist

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #40 on: January 29, 2012, 10:08:54 pm »
A movie I go back to for the music as much as everything else is Wind from 1992. I love it when the music is really able to express what is going on on the screen. (The Right Stuff is another good example but that's already been listed.) The sailing music from this movie just works for me whether it's the dinghy race (Senta - not in this clip) or the America's Cup races on the high seas.

A sailing enthusiast edited together this compilation of scenes from the final race in the film. While this editing worked against some of what I'm talking about, enough of it survives for you to get a taste of what I mean. That theme used after they put up the Womper (you'll know it when you see it) fits that scene and the contentious nature of the series of races. The rest of the compilation can give you a feel for how well the music expresses the interplay of wind, boat and water.



Another reason to suggest this movie is that during the Dead Man Flats segment there are - both visually and within the dialogue - some interesting comparisons between designing and building aircraft and racing yachts.
« Last Edit: January 29, 2012, 10:11:49 pm by The Artist »
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Offline Richard N

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #41 on: February 03, 2012, 12:59:25 am »
Apocalypse Now--The End by The Doors.

Offline consealed

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #42 on: February 03, 2012, 02:28:36 am »
There are two meanings of life between two degrees of world, the one is how bumpier was a man suffered, the other is how many luxurious cars or ladies are gathered by a man.

The theme of music suggests some significantly rough way Jack Sparrow walked through.
A scripture of theme music indeed, however the key is not you guys don't know about it but comprehending essentially by a man maybe some from a country in which advocating corruption will be unusual.
The key to any great story not is who or what, when or where, but why

Offline Grey Havoc

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #43 on: February 03, 2012, 12:14:24 pm »
Two more classic themes; These were composed by Basil Poledouris for two very well known films:



The sole imperative of a government, once instituted, is to survive.

Offline Richard N

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Re: The interlude/theme music you touched by
« Reply #44 on: February 04, 2012, 02:35:47 am »
The secret agent TV shows were another successful aspect of the British culturial invasion of the '60s:  "The Prisoner" and "The Avengers".