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Favorite Film Soundtrack?

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    Posted: 07 Sep 2009 at 11:31
I've been listening to some of the music from Lawrence of Arabia on youtube and it got me thinking on what my favorite film soundtrack is.  Very tough to narrow it down, I was thinking I might limit it by genre to make it less of a headache, but oh well.  Here is my top ten more or less:  (and in no particular order, I'd probably never reach a firm decision)  I also decided to keep out the animated films of Disney, otherwise I'd end up listing all of those. 

Lawrence of Arabia; There is not a single aspect of the music from this film I don't simply love, it adds so much to the film for me.  Maurice Jarre won an academy award for the score, without question deserved it.

The Sound of Music; its a musical so obviously the soundtrack is important, I find the songs excellent and fitting in quite well with the film.  Very emotionally evocative I think.

Star Wars; and I'm cheating on this and including all six films.  The various themes are great, they strike different emotions in me.  I find myself listening to them all the time, truly iconic.

Lord of the Rings; more cheating, I'm including all three films.  As a compilation they rival Star Wars, I had never heard of Howard Shore but I certainly am familiar with him now.  Similar to Star Wars in the variety, but very different.  I'm afraid I've not the proper vocabulary to express it, it has the same iconic quality to it.  Just as important, it fits the movies just about perfectly. 

Indiana Jones; yet more cheating.  The talent of John Williams is something to behold.  I'm becoming repetitive, but the music is memorable and iconic.  It adds the proper emotion to the films.  Multiple themes that I find myself humming on occasion.  A pleasure to listen to at any time.

Others I feel deserve mention (limiting myself to just ten is utter folly)

Gladiator;
The main theme, end song, great throughout.

Kingdom of Heaven;
Strong variety, it has an ethereal quality to it.  Phenomenal at setting the time and place for the film.

King Arthur;
Another of my recent historical favorites.  Also great at setting the film in the time period.  Love it.

Harry Potter;
The first two mainly

Patton;
The theme song on its own is worth mention

Last of the Mohicans;
Ditto to Patton, amazing theme, perhaps my favorite of any movie ever.

Oliver; A
nother musical, great songs.

The Pink Panther; L
ove the theme, there is also good music, especially if one includes more than just the first.

Bridge Over the River Kwai

Troy

The Magnificent Seven

The Good, The Bad, and the Ugly

The Wizard of Oz

Spartacus

Ben Hur

Okay, clearly I need to rethink this and trim it down a bit.  (instead of simply listing all the film scores I like)  Hmm, I'll try and rehash this into ten.  (I am not feeling confident)

All that said, what are your favorite film scores? 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote egyptian goddess Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 07 Sep 2009 at 11:47
well being a chick, I seemingly and generally like mindless movies
 
I do like the soundtrack which came with:
 
Ten Things I hate about you- love Heath Ledger and the song played at the end!Cry
 
Step Up - the first one though- the second movie and music which came with it sucked in general
 
John Tucker Must Die -ok silly I know, but I love the American Rejects and The Click Five
 
and probably also my life's themed movie
 
legally blonde (one)- some of the musics crap, other songs used are decent.
 
ok so my list isn't as sophisticated as yours... but oh well haha


Edited by egyptian goddess - 07 Sep 2009 at 11:50
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Parnell Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 07 Sep 2009 at 18:02
Gladiator and Kingdom of Heaven have great soundtracks. Lord of the Rings is fantastic too, always gives me goosebumps!

Requiem for a Dream, Pulp Fiction, The Big Lebowski and Reservoir Dogs all come mightily close :)
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Act of Oblivion Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 07 Sep 2009 at 19:34
 
..that is an impressive list Justinian, and not not just for the soundtracks but for films as a whole..Clap
 
..got to admit, my favourite is a toss up between 1492 and Bladerunner and it is no coincidence that both were directed by the same person and scored by the same person..!!..but if i had to choose, i think the soundtrack to 1492 would be first past the finishing line...
 
..others would include the music from Manhunter, The Big Blue, Gladiator, Schindlers List, Pulp Fiction would be in there too, Zulu and the song soundtrack to the film Crossroads.....although the march theme from Star Wars is pure classic!!!!...
 
..all the best...AoO...


Edited by Act of Oblivion - 07 Sep 2009 at 19:37


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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote rider Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 07 Sep 2009 at 20:29
Gladiator
Kingdom of Heaven
Lord of the Rings
The Last Samurai
Star Wars
 
Surely, the best of any.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Dolphin Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 08 Sep 2009 at 09:39
Midnight Cowboy
The Great Escape
Grease
 
And a great many of those mentioned above.
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Craze_b0i Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 08 Sep 2009 at 11:43
Agree with much of the list on the opening post.
 
I would also add...
 
Goodfellas - the music captures the mood of the time and place perfectly.
 
Platoon - don't remember all the music but the use of 'Adagio for Strings' is iconic.
 
Pulp Fiction
 
Kill Bill Volume 1 & 2 - Volume 1 is especially good.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Prince of Zeila Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 08 Sep 2009 at 15:50
I agree with the Lord of the Rings soundtrack playing a major role in the movie's feeling. I recently watched the Old animated version from the 70s and though it was interesting i simply missed the music from the trilogy.
 
Others i like:
Braveheart
The Village:
Gladiator
The Restless
Infernal Affairs
Dragonheart
Signs
Titanic(yeah, yeah sue me)
Pulp Fiction
Running Man
Terminator II
House of Flying Daggers
Hero
Crouching Tiger
Rocky 4
 
many more....
 
 
 
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote King Kang of Mu Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 10:36
First and foremost is 'Baraka'.  It's not really fair though since this film does not have any lines from actors, or even actors, it's the music and cinematogrphy speaks for itself.  I already posted on AoO's Females on  Vocal thread but this has to come first for me.
 
Dead Can Dance - The Host Of Seraphim (from 'Baraka')
 
 
but 'Baraka' was hardly the first of its kind, only the fifth and the last so far, the first was 'Koyaanisqatsi'
 
Koyaanisqatsi - Pruit Igoe (by Phillip Glass)
 
 
One more from the 'Qatsi Triology'......
 
Powaqqatsi : Life in Transformation - Opening (by Phillip Glass)
 
 
 
But really, bringing Qatsi Triology to Film Soundtrack thread is like bringing a Jedi to 300, a completely different league.  Phillip Glass will be taught in music schools all over the world for centuries to come, John Williams will not, least not in a serious manner that Glass will be.  One is Art, the other is entertainment, one is passion, the other is vocation.  Perhaps that was little too harsh....
 
 
 
But for more traditional flilm composers, one can start out with Ennio Morricone.
 
He wrote the characteristic soundtracks of Sergio Leone's Spaghetti Westerns A Fistful of Dollars (1964), For a Few Dollars More (1965), The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966), Once Upon a Time in the West (1968), The Great Silence (1968), and My Name Is Nobody (1973). His more recent compositions include the scores for The Thing (1982), Once Upon a Time in America (1984), The Mission (1986), The Untouchables (1987), Cinema Paradiso (1988), The Legend of 1900 (1998), Malèna (2000), Mission to Mars (2000), Fateless (2005), and Baaria - La porta del vento (2009).
 
 
Here is a couple of my favorite from Cinema Paradiso (1988),
 
Cinema Paradiso Theme (Ennio Morricone)
 
CINEMA PARADISO - LOVE THEME
 
Cinema paradiso Childhood and Manhood
 
 
 
from a Spaghetti Western,
 
'Jill's Theme' from Once upon a Time in the West composed by Ennio Morricone.
 
I can't help myself but to post a Korean Metal cover of the piece....
 
 Jill's Theme cover by BooHwal
 
 
 
One more from Ennio, a bit historical...
 
ENNIO MORRICONE -"Algiers November 1, 1954" (1966)
 
 
 
 


Edited by King Kang of Mu - 18 Sep 2009 at 10:45
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote King Kang of Mu Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 11:04
next to be mentioned is Maurrice Jarre
 
Although he composed several concert works, he is best known for his film scores for motion pictures, particularly those directed by David Lean: Lawrence of Arabia (1962), Doctor Zhivago (1965), and A Passage to India (1984). All three of these scores won Academy Awards. Other notable scores of his include The Message (1976), Dead Poets Society (1989) and Ghost (1990).
 
Theme from Lawrence of Arabia
 
Doctor Zhivago - Lara's Theme
 
A Passage to India Opening Credits
 
Keating's Triumph - Dead Poet's Society
 
Especially the last track brings me back the memory of standing with my Korean Literature teacher for formation of national teacher's union rally.  many teachers were kidnapped and tortured by KCIA around that time including mine.  'Oh, Captain, My Captain....'
 
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote King Kang of Mu Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 11:46
And then there are movies about music which naturally bringing great soundtracks
 
 
First one to come to me is 'Thirty Two Short Films About Glenn Gould'
 
Thirty Two Short Films About Glenn Gould - Wikipedia, the free ...Thirty Two Short Films About Glenn Gould is an award-winning 1993 film about the piano prodigy Glenn Gould played by Colm Feore. The film's screenplay was written by François Girard (who also directed) and Don McKellar.

The film does not present a single narrative, rather a series of thirty-two short films. These include documentaries (five interviews with people who knew him), re-creations of scenes from Gould's life, and various odd items (such as "Gould Meets McLaren", in which animated spheres reminiscent of those in Norman McLaren's animations move to Gould's music). The segments range in length from six minutes to less than one minute. The form is inspired by Johann Sebastian Bach's Goldberg Variations, which was Gould's first acclaimed recording.

'Thirty Two Short Films About Glenn Gould' - Hamburg
 
Thirty Two Short Films about Glenn Gould_10 CD318
 
Thirty Two Short Films about Glenn Gould_12 PASSION ACCORDING TO GOULD
 
Thirty Two Short Films about Glenn Gould_13 OPUS 1
 
Thirty Two Short Films about Glenn Gould_03 FORTY-FIVE SECONDS AND A CHAIR
 
Thirty Two Short Films about Glenn Gould_05 GOULD MEETS GOULD
 
 
oh yeah i can post all 32 and it still won't be enough......
 
 
 
 
another movie about a classical pianist is 'Shine'
Shine is a 1996 Australian film based on the life of pianist David Helfgott, who suffered a mental breakdown and spent years in institutions. It stars Geoffrey Rush, Lynn Redgrave, Armin Mueller-Stahl, Noah Taylor, John Gielgud, Googie Withers, Justin Braine, Sonia Todd, Chris Haywood, and Alex Rafalowicz. The screenplay was written by Jan Sardi, and Scott Hicks directed the film. The degree to which the film's plot reflects the true story of Helfgott's life is disputed (see below). The film made its US premiere at the Hawaii International Film Festival.[1]
 
Shine - Rachmaninoff Piano Concerto No 3
 
Shine - Flight of the Bumblebee
 
 
 
 
Not as serious as the other two but staying with clssical pianists....(and Ennio Morricone in the spirit of Rachmaninoff)
1900 was found abandoned on the four stacker SS Virginian, a mere baby in a hand basket, and likely the son of poor immigrants from steerage. Danny, a coal-man from the boiler room, is determined to raise the boy as his own. He names the boy Danny Boodman T. D. Lemon 1900 (a combination his own name, the year, and an advertisement found in the basket) and hides him from the ship's officers. Sadly, a few years later, Danny the coal-man is killed in a workplace accident, and 1900 is forced to survive aboard the SS Virginian as an orphan. For many years, he travels back and forth across the Atlantic, keeping a low profile and apparently learning the several languages spoken by the immigrants in Third Class.
 
 
The legend of 1900-piano scenes Duel part 1
 
The legend of 1900-piano scenes Duel part 2
 
Legend of 1900 - Magic Waltz
 
 "Legend of 1900" with Ennio Morricone's song "Playing Love"
 
 
 
ahh may be i will try something more entertaining on next post......Wink 


Edited by King Kang of Mu - 18 Sep 2009 at 11:48
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Act of Oblivion Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 12:25
Originally posted by King Kang of Mu King Kang of Mu wrote:

 
Keating's Triumph - Dead Poet's Society
 
Especially the last track brings me back the memory of standing with my Korean Literature teacher for formation of national teacher's union rally.  many teachers were kidnapped and tortured by KCIA around that time including mine.  'Oh, Captain, My Captain....'
 
 
...some excellent selections KK...so much great music that i had forgotten about...really enjoyed going through them all....Dead Poets..ah..what a great film...i love this story....one of my favourites....as for the music, the pipes and drums section is inspiring...that kind of thing always give me the shivers, but in a good way....top stuff KK!!...Clap


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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote King Kang of Mu Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 12:51
Originally posted by Act of Oblivion Act of Oblivion wrote:

Originally posted by King Kang of Mu King Kang of Mu wrote:

 
Keating's Triumph - Dead Poet's Society
 
Especially the last track brings me back the memory of standing with my Korean Literature teacher for formation of national teacher's union rally.  many teachers were kidnapped and tortured by KCIA around that time including mine.  'Oh, Captain, My Captain....'
 
 
...some excellent selections KK...so much great music that i had forgotten about...really enjoyed going through them all....Dead Poets..ah..what a great film...i love this story....one of my favourites....as for the music, the pipes and drums section is inspiring...that kind of thing always give me the shivers, but in a good way....top stuff KK!!...Clap
 
shivers.....   thanks AoO....  it means a lot to me in the way words can't discribe....
 
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Seko- Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 13:34
Themes from the 60's:

- The Apartment (fitting as elevator musak or tiki bar fun)

- To Sir With Love

- Django

- Our Man Flint
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Act of Oblivion Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 18 Sep 2009 at 14:15
Originally posted by Seko Seko wrote:

Themes from the 60's:


- To Sir With Love

 
..another great music choice and film selection...back when Lulu was actully quite good!!!....i saw this film when i was quite young i really liked it, it still remains a top lister...!! quite ahead of its time too....
..nice one Seko...Thumbs Up


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Originally posted by King Kang of Mu King Kang of Mu wrote:

 
 
..what a great, great scene...sentimental for sure...but why not!!!..i remember when i was at secondary school, we had a drama and English lit teacher who was getting on in years, a rather rotund figure and with a big father xmas type beard...a gentle soul but because of that, we all took advantage... no one really took any notice in his classes, we played him up awfully...but nothing malicious...we liked him but he was not strict enough with us...
 
...along with a couple of other teachers, the day finally came for him to retire, ....in morning assembly, the leaving ceremonies took place, the other teachers came and went with a few claps..however, when our Father Xmas came up, a ripple of clapping spread through us pupils, everyone stood up and nearly 750 teenage boys and girls gave this man an ovation and applause that went on for so long, in the end the head teacher had to intervene!!!...the bearded one was in tears, along with several of the other teachers...he walked out of the assembly hall through us pupils, i do believe every pupil in sight shook that man's hand....nowadays, he would have been knifed....
 
...even though it did not feel like we were taught anything at the time by him, later in life  my old school friends and i all realised that  he had given us more than just text books...no one really remembers much about the others, but the bearded one has never been forgotten!!.....off topic i know, but Seko's To Sir With Love link and the Dead Poets scene brought it all back so clearly...thanks gentlemen..!!Clap
 
PS..KK..i saw the film Shine for the first time only a couple of months ago...a moving story and a wonderfully inspiring film...yes, the soundtrack is very good,....brilliant pieces of classical music...i did enjoy the cafe scenes!!!....what a place that would have been to visit!!!
 
..also...Dead Can Dance - The Host Of Seraphim (from 'Baraka')...everytime i hear this one, it just ravages my heart...tears every time...yet so powerfully motivating, it makes me believe that i can do anything...beautiful....really beautiful...


Edited by Act of Oblivion - 18 Sep 2009 at 14:48


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Apocalypse Now....    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bU0DxJVWhGw&feature=related
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Dances with wolves, guys have to cry..... not a joke. Love that movie more than any other. The last scene, when Wind in his hair shouts out : I always will be you friend... oh, man...
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Windemere Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 20 Sep 2009 at 19:24
HENRY V (Non Nobis Domine)
 
NATIONAL LAMPOON'S VACATION (Holiday Road)
Dis Aliter Visum
"Beware of martyrs and those who would die for their beliefs; for they frequently make many others die with them, often before them, sometimes instead of them."
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote rider Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 20 Sep 2009 at 20:09
Has anyone here ever seen Busou Renkin? That has a damned good soundtrack.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote DukeC Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 15 Oct 2009 at 00:32

Three off the top of my head:

Thief- with Tangerine Dream

Blade Runner- Vangelis
 
Garden State- Various
we have a blind date with destiny..and it looks like she's ordered the lobster
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote gcle2003 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 15 Oct 2009 at 11:23
The Man with the Golden Arm - first film I recall with modern jazz on the soundtrack. Elmer Bernstein got the music credit, but much of it was played by Shorty Rogers and his Giants, including Shelley Manne. Sadly wikipedia fails to record that information ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Man_With_The_Golden_Arm )
 
Great movie, too.
Citizen of Ankh-Morpork.

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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Gharanai Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 15 Oct 2009 at 13:15
Well for me the pick would be:
The ever Green Godfather: The Love them it the one which really hits me directly on heart and I have been listening to it ever since I watched the Godfather for the first time, oh and yes it is the ringing tune of my mob as well.
And last but not the least
Kingdom of Heaven: Burning the Past and Ibelin


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