All rights reserved. This is perhaps the most generous disc in this Zimba Baleka as Budd, who died at 46 from a brain haemorrhage, scored over 30 soundtracks most of which are still difficult to get hold of. The swirling refrain is cleverly repeated in most of the short cues but with the slightest of change which never compromises the intensity of the score. Not exactly a plot which drags you in. And here we are, after a long Fenton drought, with a second score in the same year. Reunion has a distance about it musically whilst The Joint pushes the theme used in in the opening track, this time on saxophone with a cool electronic beat underneath. This is followed by the first of a number of songs which feature on the Roy Budd Get Carter Original Motion Picture Soundtrack that are so of their time that they enhance rather than distract from the album as a whole.
The main score is nothing short of majestic. A dramatic kettledrum introduces the proceedings followed by a series of orchestral punctuation. It glides into the most beautiful string-led melody. Strange you might think for a thriller but it so works.
With something of a short theatrical start, this is a piano and string-led melodic piece with a romantic feel. A steely three-note leitmotif opens this score which sounds slightly more of TV theme than a thriller movie but good all the same.
All accompanied by photos. This obviously has been a labour of love as the detail is superb especially the original recording track listings with their basic short numeric system. When is a soundtrack not a soundtrack? This is the age old question asked by many who enjoy film music. Not exactly a plot which drags you in. The score is my British electronic music composer and DJ Matthew Herbert who also did the score for Disobedience which was released earlier this year and which I also really liked.
There is no discernible theme but the opening track called Gloria Bell sets the tone with with an electronic flurry which is somehow childlike and very likeable whilst high note strings flutter in the background.
Short but captivating. Strings return in Bell Theme a beautiful but all too short cue. Reunion has a distance about it musically whilst The Joint pushes the theme used in in the opening track, this time on saxophone with a cool electronic beat underneath.
The Whale has all the dream like allure as previous tracks but three quarters of the way in a night club bass is added, a strange juxtaposition but it so works, again short and leaving you wanting more.
Get Ready brings us full circle with a richer version of the opening track and it all comes to a close with Waterfall where the main refrain is gently played on piano. Filmic August New releases and Vintage soundtrack music. Plus some classic Godzilla tracks! And here we are, after a long Fenton drought, with a second score in the same year. Kaltern Pop: 5th edition of young enterprising local festival. Featuring Shortparis and Lewsberg.
If you continue to use this site we will assume that you are happy with it. Dialogue: The Race Track. Something on My Mind. Dialogue: "Who Killed Frank? Getting Nowhere in a Hurry. Dialogue: "Tell Me About the Girl". The Girl in the Car. Dialogue: "I Fancy You". Love Is a Four Letter Word. Livin' Should Be This Way. Dialogue: "Drink Up, Eric". Goodbye Eric! Goodbye Carter! Dialogue: "Talk or I'll Kill You". Hallucinations [Instrumental].