TONIGHT SHE COMES lays an important spine to the pulsating backtrack of Matt Stuertz’s movie. The music manages to stay true to the retro aesthetics of the genre it pays homage to whilst at the same time keeping a synthwave appeal. Golczewski’s distinctive compositional style is omnipresent throughout the forty-three minutes of the album. Dark and organic, the electronic sound of Wojciech Golczewski’s TONIGHT SHE COMES Original Soundtrack has the strength to come alive even outside the pictures. It works horrendously well as a score for your autumn commute through the dusky urban sprawl. Composed by Wojciech Golczewski Pressed on 180 Gram Red vinyl with artwork by Luke Preece Track Listing: She Comes He Comes In The Woods Campfire Inside The Girl Coming Out Action Please Open The Ritual Blood And Gore We Talk
Labrinth has had a busy couple of years, scoring his first TV series with HBO’s Euphoria, releasing an album with his new supertrio, LSD (with Sia and Diplo), and co-writing the Beyoncé song “Spirit” as part of Disney’s recent Lion King movie. This wide array of projects is nothing new for the London-based singer-songwriter-producer, whose music spans electronic, hip-hop, R&B, gospel, and jungle, among other sounds. Labrinth attributes this genre-mashing to the influence of his childhood home — an “unofficial music school,” as he puts it, where his eight siblings each came in listening to a giant grab bag of artists. “I’m this 12-year-old kid being a sponge to all of these energies,” he says. “It’s like a bag of Skittles when I’m creating music.” His style got the attention of Sam Levinson, creator of Euphoria — which paved the way for Labrinth’s opportunity to score the show. His soundtrack, due out in album form this Friday, hums with soft electricity, perfectly complementing the journey of the main character, Rue, a teenager caught in limbo between the euphoria of a drug high and the harsh consequences of addiction. “When you look back to your teenage days,” he says, “it feels semi-magical but semi-crazy and semi-psychotic. I wanted to make sure the music felt like those things.”
Shortparis are well on their way to deserved international acclaim and already being heralded as the best Russian live act. Hailing from St. Petersburg and led by charismatic frontman Nikolay Komiagin, the band continues to build a reputation for its jaw-dropping ritualistic performances and dark, electronic soundscapes, as irrational, spastic dance grooves converge with post-punk, experimental noise and acoustic chanson to form a musical aesthetic that is one of a kind.Performing in Russian, French and English, Shortparis are nothing short of a revelation as they aim to provide a fitting soundtrack to their everyday lives, a sound that mirrors St. Petersburg as it was and is. You know, I constantly dream of coming across bands like Shortparis yet so rarely do, writes John Doran of The Quietus. Ambitious, bombastic, incredibly pretentious, erotic, thrilling, impossible to pin down, vaguely deviant, fun to dance to and full of revolutionary potential. Sure, if you listen hard enough you can hear them laughing but you would be a fool to make the mistake of presuming that they?re joking.Their music videos are almost equally intense and leave room for interpretation. Take the companion visuals to ??????? (Strashno / transl. Scary) for instance. The lyrics reflect a current state of anxiety as the visuals try to reveal a sort of ongoing hysteria. Only hours after filming at a school, someone called the police about possible terrorist activities: Our music video is trying to manifest the state of some part of our generation. It is provocative and refers to some social tragedies, which are not reflected in our visual culture. Taboos and fears are opened up: no matter what is written in Arabic letters, ´love´ or ´friendship´, it must be terrorism, bald heads must mean nazis, and so on. But after all this play with meanings, only anxiety stays and it grows.
Really Easy Piano: Coldplay features 25 great songs from one of the biggest rock bands in the world, Coldplay, all arranged for really easy Piano. Since forming in 1996, Coldplay have released six acclaimed albums and continued to reinvent and reinvigorate their style and sound with each one. This songbook contains easy Piano arrangements of a selection of their best and most popular songs so that those familiar Piano melodies and chords are yours to master regardless of your ability. Classic favourites like Yellow, Trouble and Clocks are featured, complemented with newer tracks like Atlas, written for the soundtrack to the film' The Hunger Games', and A Sky Full of Stars, with all the best ones in between. Chris Martin's band are known for their huge choruses, atmospheric Piano playing and wide range of influences, from alternative rock to art pop to electronic music. With the Really Easy Piano, simplified arrangements of the highlights from all six albums are available for you to start impressing your listeners straight away. This Coldplay songbook is a brilliant introduction to popular music for beginners, featuring chord symbols and full lyrics for all 28 songs, you'll be able to play along with familiar songs to reinforce your learning of techniques through catchy and well-known tunes. Each song also has an brief introduction with some interesting information as well as really useful performance tips to help you nail the songs and get them sounding exactly like the original. For fans of Coldplay, or just popular music, this Really Easy Piano sheet music will turn your playing from cold to hot as you master these massive hits from one of the biggest bands to come out of the UK. · [H4]Songlist: [/H4] · Atlas · Cemeteries Of London · Clocks · Don't Panic · Every Teardrop Is A Waterfall · Fix You · 42 · The Hardest Part · In My Place · Lost! · Lovers In Japan · Notenbuch
Popular high school senior Virginia Wainwright (Melissa Sue Anderson) survives a freak accident, but suffers from memory loss and traumatic blackouts. As she attempts to resume a normal life, something terrible is happening - her friends are being ruthlessly murdered one by one. But will she be the next victim or is she the killer? Director J Lee Thompson's classic shocker was made during the period before the horror genre drenched itself in irony and self-reflexivity, and instead revels in the effective staging of the terrifying set-pieces which drive it towards its climax. Extras: HD restoration Original mono audio Alternative 5.1 surround sound track Alternative score: experience the film with the controversial re-scored electronic music soundtrack, as used on the 2004 home video re-release Audio commentary by The Hysteria Continues team: Justin Kerswell (author of Teenage Wasteland: The Slasher Movie Uncut) Joseph Henson, Erik Threlfall and Nathan Johnson Image gallery: on-set and promotional material Original trailer and TV spots New and improved English subtitles for the deaf and hard-of-hearin
Waxwork Records is proud to present SORCERER Original Motion Picture Soundtrack by Tangerine Dream. Directed by William Friedkin (The Exorcist, Cruising) and starring Roy Scheider, Sorcerer is a 1977 intense, existential thriller that follows four outcasts from varied backgrounds that meet in a South American village. They are then assigned to transport cargos of aged, poorly kept dynamite that is so unstable that it is sweating its dangerous basic ingredient, nitroglycerin. The mounting expense to make the film required the involvement of two major studios, and production was troubled with its various filming locations in multiple countries, often times within dangerous rainforests and raging rivers. Sorcerer was a commercial failure and this has long been attributed to the George Lucas’s Star Wars which was released one month earlier, instantly becoming a pop-culture phenomenon and forever changing how Hollywood movies were made. Sorcerer has enjoyed a critical re-evaluation and is now widely considered to be a cinematic masterpiece. The film’s music by German Krautrock and electronic group Tangerine Dream features the band’s first film score. Before the explosion of electronic and synthesizer based film scoring prevalent in the 1980’s in movies such as Blade Runner and The Terminator, and before the explosive modern day interest and revival of successful synth-scored TV series’ and movies such as Stranger Things and Drive, the music to Sorcerer by Tangerine Dream is a wildly influential blueprint and example of how movie scoring could be approached. Director William Friedkin instinctively sensed this during a chance encounter while witnessing a secret Tangerine Dream concert deep within the German Black Forest in an abandoned Church in the mid 1970’s. The Complete Film Music By Tangerine Dream Re-mastered For Vinyl 180 Gram “Rainforest Green and Black” Swirled Vinyl Exclusive Liner Notes by Director William Friedkin New Art by Tony Stella Deluxe Packaging Old Style Gatefold Jackets With Satin Coating Track Listing – 1. Main Title 2. Search 3. The Call 4. Creation 5. Vengeance 6. The Journey 7. Grind 8. Rain Forest 9. Abyss 10. The Mountain Road 11. Impressions of Sorcerer 12. Betrayal (Sorcerer Theme)
Supercar was the second Gerry Anderson show to use the Supermarionation technique. An impressive thirty-nine episodes were produced between 1961 and 1962, so Barry Gray had to produce the music fast and on a limited budget. He composed a series of themes for locations, situations and characters. The main star of the show, Supercar, is given the heroic theme, whilst the rest of the score veers between charmingly whimsical to support the dialogue and menacing when underlining the drama. The forty-piece orchestra was conducted by Gray himself. Barry Gray was amongst the first composers to use electronic instruments in music for television. One such instrument was the Ondes Martenot, used to produce otherworldly musical motifs and fragments and later to create sound effects for Captain Scarlet and the Mysterons. Pressed on Sherbet Lemon Vinyl Original TV Soundtrack First Ever Vinyl Release Track Listing - 1. Supercar Series One Main Titles 2. Full Boost Vertical 3. The Headhunters and Sargon 4. Whimsical Antics 5. Masterspy Theme/Pleasant Theme 6. What Goes Up 7. Supercar Series Two Main Titles 8. The Runaway Train 9. Precious Cargo 10. Zizi’s Song 11. Super Stork 12. Hi-jack 13. Calling Charlie Queen 14. The Beakette Danube 15. Space For Mitch 16. Jail Break 17. The Day Time Stood Still 18. City Lights 19. Gifted Gorilla 20. Supercar Extended Theme
Waxwork Records is proud to present FRIDAY THE 13TH PART VI: JASON LIVES Original Motion Picture Soundtrack by Harry Manfredini! Available for the very first time on vinyl, and sourced from the original 1986 master tapes, Waxwork is thrilled to release the long awaited soundtrack to the fan favorite installment of the Friday The 13th Franchise. The film follows Jason Voorhees who, after accidentally being ressurrected, stalks yet another group of camp counselors. This version of Jason, a now undead and more supernatural version of the character, would become the standard depiction of the masked slasher for the rest of the series. The score by Friday The 13th veteran composer, Harry Manfredini, features his biggest and most bombastic score to date in the series. Working with a full orchestra and with the budget to include updated sound design and electronic work, Manfredini takes the franchises music to new heights before his hiatus from the series, returning years later to score Parts 9 (Jason Goes To Hell) and 10 (Jason X). Pressed to 180 gram Electric Purple vinyl, and with all new artwork by Ghoulish Gary Pullin, the score to JASON LIVES is housed in deluxe packaging and is ready to terrorize your turntable! Available For The first Time On Vinyl Art By Ghoulish Gary Pullin 180 Gram “Electric Purple Lightning” Marble Vinyl (Clear w/ Purple and White Veins) Sourced From The Original 1986 Masters Deluxe Packaging
Halloween Original Soundtrack - John Carpenter - When the new Halloween movie hits theaters in October 2018, it will have the distinction of being the first film in the series with creator John Carpenter's direct involvement since 1982's Halloween III: Season of the Witch. Carpenter serves on the new David Gordon Green-directed installment as an executive producer, a creative consultant, and, thrillingly, as a soundtrack composer, alongside his collaborators from his three recent solo albums, Cody Carpenter and Daniel Davies. The new soundtrack pays homage to the classic Halloween score that Carpenter composed and recorded in 1978, when he forever changed the course of horror cinema and synthesizer music with his low-budget masterpiece. Several new versions of the iconic main theme serve as the pulse of Green's film, it's familiar 5/4 refrain stabbing through the soundtrack like the Shape's knife. The rest of the soundtrack is just as enthralling, incorporating everything from atmospheric synth whooshes to eerie piano-driven pieces to skittering electronic percussion. While the new score was made with a few more resources than Carpenter's famously shoestring original, it's musical spirit was preserved. We wanted to honor the original Halloween soundtrack in terms of the sounds we used, Davies explained. We used a lot of the Dave Smith OB-6, bowed guitar, Roland Juno, Korg, Roli, Moog, Roland System 1, Roland System 8, different guitar pedals, mellotron, and piano. Unlike the Lost Themes albums, where the composers wrote the soundtracks for imaginary movies, Halloween saw the Carpenters and Davies collaborating on music set to images for the first time. Though it marked a significant change from their previous creative process, the trio thrived under the constraints and tight deadlines that film scoring work demands. Being limited by the length of time in scoring the sequence, we focused on the director's tempo, timing, and vision, Davies said. He would tell us what he had in mind, how long the cue should be, what emotion he wanted, and we would take it from there. It's only the three of us, there is no elaborate system. We wrote, performed, and orchestrated everything. For John Carpenter, who reunited on the new film with original Halloween star Jamie Lee Curtis, composing the score felt like a homecoming. Not only had he not worked on a Halloween movie in 35 years, he hadn't composed a soundtrack since his 2001 sci-fi thriller Ghosts of Mars. It was great, Carpenter said of the experience. It was transforming. It was not a movie I directed, so I had a lot of freedom in creating the score and getting into the director's head. I was proud to serve David Gordon Green's vision. For Cody Carpenter, John's son, and Davies, his godson, it was surreal to work on something that means so much to generations of fans, and that they grew up around. It was an honor for us to be involved, and we are really happy to be a part of something that so many people are anticipating and excited about, Davies said. Working together with both the director of the new Halloween and the creator of the original Halloween was really a fantastic experience.