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English-->engmus-000-->engmius-046-050 Same CN

 

 

A catalog of Morricone's music mus-046 --> mus-050

mus-046 "Nostromo"--1996

96-08
Relative movie
Note
Only 20 Kbps low bit rate was provided for personal enjoy here

 

No.
Name
WMA
 
001
The Tropical Variation
002
The Silver Of The Mine
003
Nostromo
004
Greed
005
Gisella
006
The Old Mine
007
For Emilia
008
The Mine Prelude
009
Silver Sea
010
Weapons Of Love
011
For Emilia
012
For Emilia
013
Silver Train
014
The Way To Sulaco
015
Guzman Bento
016
Sulaco's Square
017
Gisella
018
Sulaco's Band
019
Silver Convoy
020
For Emilia
021
Nostromo
022
The Tropical Variation
023
The Slver Of The Mine

 

mus-047 "Symphony for richard 3"--1997

97-11
Relative movie
Note

 

001
Prologue
 
002
After The Battle
003
Lady Anne
004
The Court Of King Richard Iv
005
The Journey To London
006
After The Coronation
007
Buckingham Leaves The Court
008
Battle And Death Of Richard Iii
An explanation about Symphony for richard 3
In order to edit the "Introduce Morricone's 100 music for guide", we have to looking forward the information about Symphony for richard 3. It is very lucky we have find its information in the "Silent Era" site (http://www.silentera.com/video/richardIIIHV.html)
2001 Kino International edition

Richard III (1912), color-tinted black & white, 59 minutes, not rated.

Kino International, K180, UPC 7-38329-01802-3.
Full-frame 4:3 NTSC, one single-sided, single-layered DVD disc, Region 1, 5 Mbps average video bit rate, 192 kbps audio bit rate, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo sound, English language intertitles, no foreign language subtitles, 16 chapter stops, keep case, $29.95.
DVD release date: 26 June 2001.
Country of origin: USA

Ratings (1-10): video: 8 / audio: 9 / additional content: 6 / overall: 8.

When AFI set about preserving Richard III, their sense of occasion was not lost on the film. The great film music composer Ennio Morricone was commissioned to score the restoration print of Richard III. And he did not disappoint. From the opening moments of Morricone’s four-plus-minute prologue, you know you’re in for something special. Morricone’s rich music is a delicious main course to be feasted upon and savored over the passage of an hour.

The print has survived in wonderful condition. The film has a little print damage, dust and speckling, as would be expected for a print 84 years old at restoration, but generally a broad range of graytones and excellent image detail are characteristic of this print. The film was entirely color-tinted. At times, there are the beginnings of emulsion disintegration in shots tinted in a pale yellow. The video transfer does the print justice. The graytones and image detail are all excellently reproduced, and the color tints are never oversaturated. The image framing is generous and does not interfere with type in the intertitles. The DVD is a pleasure to watch.

A rarity on silent film DVDs, this disc features well-designed motion graphics for the main menu.

Rediscovering Richard, a 17-minute documentary produced by Bret Wood on the recovery of the film, includes an interview with William Buffum, the film collector who has owned and preserved Richard III since trading for the film with collector Clifford Beckwith in the early 1960s. One electrifying moment in the documentary happens when, while comparing a scene from Laurence Olivier’s Richard III (1955) to the 1912 version, a cross-fade from the modern version to the silent results in a lip-syncing to Warde’s performance the end of Olivier’s line of dialog.

Due largely to its historical importance and no less due to its entertainment value, we highly recommend this well-produced home video edition of Richard III.


USA: Click the logomark at right to purchase
a Region 1 NTSC DVD of this edition from Amazon.com.


Canada: Click the logomark at right to purchase
a Region 1 NTSC DVD of this edition from Amazon.ca.


This Region 1 NTSC DVD is also available directly from Kino International.

SILENT ERA FILMS ON HOME VIDEO
Reviews of silent film releases on home video.
Copyright ? 1999-2010 by Carl Bennett
and the Silent Era Company.
All Rights Reserved.

Richard III
(1912)

The recovery of a long-lost film is always a cause for celebration among film historians, archivists and fans but in 1996 a special and loud hurrah went up over the recovery of the oldest surviving complete American feature film, Richard III (1912). Film collector William Buffum from Portland, Oregon, turned over to the American Film Institute a complete print that he’d been caring for since the early 1960s (also donated was the 1919 Lon Chaney short When Bearcat Went Dry).

Richard III, released in October 1912, was not the first American feature film. The five-reel Oliver Twist (1912), released in May, is the earliest known American feature film but survives in an incomplete print. The French-American production Queen Elizabeth (1912) was released in July in four reels.

Filmed in New York in Westchester County and on City Island near the Bronx, Richard III is an extraordinary production for 1912. While production values had been rising for several years, all one has to do is compare the film to the British two-reel Richard III of 1911, shot entirely on a stage with painted flats (complete with studio floorboards visible in the foreground), to see how special Richard III (1912) truly is. And while the Richard III at hand has its share of painted flats for settings, the film is well mounted. A large number of extras and the location photography add immensely to the realism of the film.

Long associated with the role of Richard, retired stage actor Frederick Warde returned to walk in Gloucester’s boots once again. And Warde’s Richard is all knees when he walks. Frederick Warde, as a seasoned stage actor, admittedly could not perform the role for the mute camera without delivering lines of spoken dialog. As to the character of Richard, he has always been a conniving son-of-a-bitch. And to Warde’s credit, his inexperience as a film actor is no hinderence to his projecting successfully to an audience the evil nature of Richard.

The film itself does as much justice to the play as could be expected of a silent film. The producers of the film resisted the temptation to place long exerpts of dialog in intertitles. Instead, the actors are allowed to pantomine as they deliver spoken lines, evoking in our mind’s ear echoes of Shakespearean verse. The film still plays well and should remain pleasing over multiple viewings. — Carl Bennett

 

mus-048 "Legend of 1900"--1998

98-05-official
Relative movie
Note
"-official" is in official catalogue

 

001
1900's theme
 
002
the legend of the pianist
003
the crisis
004
the crave
005
a goodbye to friends
006
study for three hands
007
playing love
008
a mozart reincarnated
009
child
010
1900's madness #1
011
Danny's blues
012
second crisis
013
peacherine rag'
014
nocturne with no moon
015
before the end
016
playing love
017
I can and then
018
1900's madness #2
019
silent goodbye
020
ships and snow
021
lost boys calling
022
tarantella in 3rd class
 
023
enduring movement
024
police
025
trailer
026
thanks danny
027
magic waltz
028
goodbye duet
029
portraits

 

mus-049 "The fourth king"--1999

96-07-official
Relative movie
Note
"-official" is in official catalogue

 

001
Exultat
 
002
Il Quarto Re
003
Con Gioia Serena
004
Senza Luce
005
Tensione A Oriente
006
Il Quarto Re
007
Con Gioia Serena
008
Accumulazione Cromatica
009
Il Quarto Re
010
Tensione A Oriente
011
Exultat

 

mus-050 "Parde pio"--2000

00-07
Relative movie
Note

 

001
padre pio tra cielo e terra
 
002
la sofferenza
003
la croce della gloria
004
il dolore e l'ira
005
nel silenzio
006
la verita' nelle stimmate
007
tra cielo e terra
008
dolore come amore
009
sia fatta la sua volonta'
010
la casa della soferenza
011
7 raccordi
012
solo voci
The VIP member special area has been opened in 2011
To meet the Morricone fans's requirement that In-depth study the series of works of the great master Ennio Morricone
Providing complete summary and play in online of the OST and the flms of 401 official works of Ennio Morricne
A lot of sheet music, lyrics, subtitles and research articles for share. Welcome you to join
Morricone soundtracks resource library (Total 5596 tracks) has been opened, Free download >>>>>>
 
 
Ennio Morricone Mini biography: A classmate of director Sergio Leone with whom he would form one of the great director/composer partnerships (right up there with Eisenstein & Prokofiev, Hitchcock & Herrmann, Fellini & Rota), Ennio Morricone studied at Rome's Santa Cecilia Conservatory, where he specialised in trumpet. His first film scores were relatively undistinguished, but he was hired by Leone for Per un pugno di dollari (1964) on the strength of some of his song arrangements. His score for that film, with its sparse arrangements, unorthodox instrumentation (bells, electric guitars, harmonicas, the distinctive twang of the jew's harp) and memorable tunes, revolutionised the way music would be used in Westerns, and it is hard to think of a post-Morricone Western score that doesn't in some way reflect his influence. Although his name will always be synonymous with the spaghetti Western, Morricone has also contributed to a huge range of other film genres: comedies, dramas, thrillers, horror films, romances, art movies, exploitation movies -making him one of the film world's most versatile artists. He has written nearly 400 film scores, so a brief summary is impossible, but his most memorable work includes the Leone films, Gillo Pontecorvos _Battaglia di Algeri, La (1965)_ , Roland Joffé's The Mission (1986), Brian De Palma's The Untouchables (1987) and Giuseppe Tornatore's Nuovo cinema Paradiso (1988), plus a rare example of sung opening credits for Pier Paolo Pasolini's Uccellacci e uccellini (1966). It must be stressed that he is *not* behind the work of the entirely separate composers Bruno Nicolai and Nicola Piovani despite allegations made by more than one supposedly reputable film guide! (see here)
 
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