Monday, January 31, 2011

John Barry dies at 77

What a sad news when legendary British composer John Barry (pictured, right, alongside Jane Birkin) has died at the age of 77. Barry won five Oscars during his career and is probably best known for writing the music for many of the iconic James Bond films.

AP- Five-time Oscar-winning composer John Barry, who wrote music for a dozen James Bond films, including “You Only Live Twice” and “Goldfinger” but couldn’t persuade a jury that he composed the suave spy’s theme music, has died. He was 77.

Barry died in New York, where he had lived for some time, on Sunday, his family said. The family did not release the cause of death.

Though his work on the Bond films is among his most famous, the English-born composer wrote a long list of scores, including for “Midnight Cowboy,” “Dances with Wolves” and “Body Heat.” He was proud of writing both for big action blockbusters and smaller films.

He won two Oscars for “Born Free” in 1966, for best score and best song. He also earned statuettes for the scores to “The Lion in Winter” (1968), “Out of Africa” (1985) and “Dances with Wolves” (1990).

His association with Agent 007 began with “Dr. No” in 1962, although his contribution to that film was not credited and is in dispute.

Monty Norman, who was credited as the composer for “Dr. No,” sued The Sunday Times in 2001 for reporting that Barry had composed the theme, working from scraps of Norman’s work. Norman won the case, collecting 30,000 pounds ($48,000).

Barry testified that he was paid 250 pounds to work on the theme music, developing the guitar line from part of Norman’s song “Bad Sign, Good Sign,” but agreed that Norman would get the credit. He was asked whether Norman wrote the theme and responded “absolutely not.”

In later years, Barry limited his comment on the case to saying, “If I didn’t write it, why did they ask me to do the other ones?”

He subsequently wrote music for “Goldfinger,” “From Russia with Love,” “Thunderball,” “You Only Live Twice,” “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service,” “Diamonds are Forever,” “The Man with the Golden Gun,” “Moonraker,” “Octopussy,” “A View to a Kill” and “The Living Daylights.”

Born John Barry Prendergast, he recalled growing up “exposed to the fantasy life of Hollywood” at the eight theaters his father owned in Northern England.

“Rather than talkie-talkie movies, I liked films with excitement and adventure, because they were the ones that had the music,” Barry said in an interview with The Guardian newspaper in 1999.

“It was nice to have the very commercial Bondian thing ... and then at the same time have these smaller movies which were artistically more interesting to do,” he said.

Other films included “Robin and Marian,” “Somewhere in Time,” “The Cotton Club,” “Peggy Sue Got Married” and “Howard the Duck.” He was also nominated for Oscars for his scores of “Mary, Queen of Scots” in 1971 and “Chaplin” in 1992.

Barry trained as a pianist, studied counterpoint with York cathedral organist Francis Jackson, and later took up the trumpet. He founded a jazz group, the John Barry Seven, in 1957.

The group teamed with singer Adam Faith, scoring hits with “What Do You Want?” and “Poor Me,” and Barry moved into film work when Faith was tapped to star in “Beat Girl” (titled “Living for Kicks” in the United States).

“The James Bond movies came because we were successful in the pop music world, with a couple of big instrumental hits. They thought I knew how to write instrumental hit music,” Barry said in an interview with The Associated Press in 1991.

In an interview in 2008 with The Irish Times, Barry said his success “was not that difficult.”

“If you hit the right formula, if you have an instinct for music, if you apply it, if you have the good fortune to meet with certain people who teach you well ... I didn’t find it all that difficult,” he said.

Farewell sir, you are in my heart. Thank you for all the fantastic times.

Tuesday, January 25, 2011

Oscar Nominations 2011 Full List

So it’s The King’s Speech that sits high and mighty as the recipient of the most Oscar nominations, a whopping 12, including Best Picture, Best Director (Tom Hooper), Best Actor (Colin Firth) and Best Supporting Actress (Helena Bonham Carter) and this signals that it could now prove to be the film to beat, more so than The Social Network (8 noms), which for a long time was seen as a lock.

True Grit managed a surprising 10 votes and the Old-fashioned Western is proving much more well liked than at the Globes.

Elsewhere, the voting went pretty much as we expected with very few shocks, except perhaps that Chris Nolan wasn’t nominated for Best Director! His film Inception was (8 noms in total), but Nolan’s place instead was taken by the Coens (True Girt) and David O Russell (The Fighter) who were both seen as relative outsiders. Speaking personally and I know you all think I’ve got a hard-on for Nolan but I think it’s a mistake that the Coens have been given the nod here for what was a modest picture for them, compared to Nolan’s adventurous magnum opus.

Sadly, the performance vehicle picture Winter’s Bone took the last Best Picture slot over Ben Affleck’s The Town and Martin Scorsese’s Shutter Island. I was half hoping Blue Valentine would sneak in too.

Here’s the full list, I would love to hear your reactions;


Black Swan (Fox Searchlight)
The Fighter (Paramount)
Inception (Warner Bros.)
The Kids Are All Right (Focus Features)
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company)
127 Hours (Fox Searchlight)
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing)
Toy Story 3 (Walt Disney)
True Grit (Paramount)
Winter’s Bone (Roadside Attractions)


Javier Bardem in “Biutiful” (Roadside Attractions)
Jeff Bridges in “True Grit” (Paramount)
Jesse Eisenberg in “The Social Network” (Sony Pictures Releasing)
Colin Firth in “The King’s Speech” (The Weinstein Company)
James Franco in “127 Hours” (Fox Searchlight)


Christian Bale in “The Fighter” (Paramount)
John Hawkes in “Winter’s Bone” (Roadside Attractions)
Jeremy Renner in “The Town” (Warner Bros.)
Mark Ruffalo in “The Kids Are All Right” (Focus Features)
Geoffrey Rush in “The King’s Speech” (The Weinstein Company)


Annette Bening in “The Kids Are All Right” (Focus Features)
Nicole Kidman in “Rabbit Hole” (Lionsgate)
Jennifer Lawrence in “Winter’s Bone” (Roadside Attractions)
Natalie Portman in “Black Swan” (Fox Searchlight)
Michelle Williams in “Blue Valentine” (The Weinstein Company)


Amy Adams in “The Fighter” (Paramount)
Helena Bonham Carter in “The King’s Speech” (The Weinstein Company)
Melissa Leo in “The Fighter” (Paramount)
Hailee Steinfeld in “True Grit” (Paramount)
Jacki Weaver in “Animal Kingdom” (Sony Pictures Classics)


How to Train Your Dragon (Paramount) Chris Sanders and Dean DeBlois
The Illusionist (Sony Pictures Classics) Sylvain Chomet
Toy Story 3 (Walt Disney) Lee Unkrich


Alice in Wonderland (Walt Disney), Robert Stromberg (Production Design), Karen O’Hara (Set Decoration)
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 (Warner Bros.), Stuart Craig (Production Design), Stephenie McMillan (Set Decoration)
Inception (Warner Bros.), Guy Hendrix Dyas (Production Design), Larry Dias and Doug Mowat (Set Decoration)/span>
The King’s Speech (Paramount), Eve Stewart (Production Design), Judy Farr (Set Decoration)
True Grit (Paramount), Jess Gonchor (Production Design), Nancy Haigh (Set Decoration)


Black Swan (Fox Searchlight) Matthew Libatique
Inception (Warner Bros.) Wally Pfister
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company) Danny Cohen
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing) Jeff Cronenweth
True Grit (Paramount) Roger Deakins


Alice in Wonderland (Walt Disney) Colleen Atwood
I Am Love (Magnolia Pictures) Antonella Cannarozzi
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company) Jenny Beavan
The Tempest (Miramax) Sandy Powell
True Grit (Paramount) Mary Zophres


Black Swan (Fox Searchlight), Darren Aronofsky
The Fighter (Paramount), David O. Russell
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company), Tom Hooper
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing), David Fincher
True Grit (Paramount), Joel Coen and Ethan Coen


Exit through the Gift Shop (Producers Distribution Agency) Banksy and Jaimie D’Cruz A Paranoid Pictures Production
Gasland Josh Fox and Trish Adlesic A Gasland Production
Inside Job (Sony Pictures Classics) Charles Ferguson and Audrey Marrs A Representational Pictures Production
Restrepo (National Geographic Entertainment) Tim Hetherington and Sebastian Junger An Outpost Films Production
Waste Land Lucy Walker and Angus Aynsley (Arthouse Films) An Almega Projects Production


Killing in the Name Nominees to be determined A Moxie Firecracker Films Production
Poster Girl Nominees to be determined A Portrayal Films Production
Strangers No More Karen Goodman and Kirk Simon A Simon & Goodman Picture Company Production
Sun Come Up Jennifer Redfearn and Tim Metzger A Sun Come Up Production
The Warriors of Qiugang Ruby Yang and Thomas Lennon A Thomas Lennon Films Production


Black Swan (Fox Searchlight) Andrew Weisblum
The Fighter Paramount Pamela Martin
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company) Tariq Anwar
127 Hours (Fox Searchlight) Jon Harris
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing) Angus Wall and Kirk Baxter


Biutiful, Mexico
Dogtooth, Greece
In a Better World, Denmark
Incendies, Canada
Outside the Law (Hors-la-loi), Algeria


Achievement in makeup (Sony Pictures Classics) Adrien Morot
The Way Back (Newmarket Films in association with Wrekin Hill Entertainment and Image Entertainment) Edouard F. Henriques, Gregory Funk and Yolanda Toussieng
The Wolfman (Universal) Rick Baker and Dave Elsey


How to Train Your Dragon (Paramount) John Powell
Inception (Warner Bros.) Hans Zimmer
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company) Alexandre Desplat
127 Hours (Fox Searchlight) A.R. Rahman
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing) Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross

This would be sad if How to Train Your Dragon can not reach the top.


“Coming Home” from Country Strong (Sony Pictures Releasing (Screen Gems)) Music and Lyric by Tom Douglas, Troy Verges and Hillary Lindsey
“I See the Light” from Tangled (Walt Disney) Music by Alan Menken Lyric by Glenn Slater
“If I Rise” from 127 Hours (Fox Searchlight) Music by A.R. Rahman Lyric by Dido and Rollo Armstrong
“We Belong Together” from Toy Story 3 (Walt Disney) Music and Lyric by Randy Newman

Here here here give this song a award. You'll not miss this.


Day & Night (Walt Disney) A Pixar Animation Studios Production Teddy Newton
The Gruffalo A Magic Light Pictures Production Jakob Schuh and Max Lang
Let’s Pollute A Geefwee Boedoe Production Geefwee Boedoe
The Lost Thing (Nick Batzias for Madman Entertainment) A Passion Pictures Australia Production Shaun Tan and Andrew Ruhemann
Madagascar, carnet de voyage (Madagascar, a Journey Diary) A Sacrebleu Production Bastien Dubois


The Confession (National Film and Television School) A National Film and Television School Production Tanel Toom
The Crush (Network Ireland Television) A Purdy Pictures Production Michael Creagh
God of Love A Luke Matheny Production Luke Matheny
Na Wewe (Premium Films) A CUT! Production Ivan Goldschmidt
Wish 143 A Swing and Shift Films/Union Pictures Production Ian Barnes and Samantha Waite


Inception (Warner Bros.) Richard King
Toy Story 3 (Walt Disney) Tom Myers and Michael Silvers
Tron: Legacy (Walt Disney) Gwendolyn Yates Whittle and Addison Teague
True Grit (Paramount) Skip Lievsay and Craig Berkey
Unstoppable (20th Century Fox) Mark P. Stoeckinger


Inception (Warner Bros.) Lora Hirschberg, Gary A. Rizzo and Ed Novick
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company) Paul Hamblin, Martin Jensen and John Midgley
Salt (Sony Pictures Releasing) Jeffrey J. Haboush, Greg P. Russell, Scott Millan and William Sarokin
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing) Ren Klyce, David Parker, Michael Semanick and Mark Weingarten
True Grit (Paramount) Skip Lievsay, Craig Berkey, Greg Orloff and Peter F. Kurland


Alice in Wonderland (Walt Disney) Ken Ralston, David Schaub, Carey Villegas and Sean Phillips
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 (Warner Bros.) Tim Burke, John Richardson, Christian Manz and Nicolas Aithadi
Hereafter (Warner Bros.) Michael Owens, Bryan Grill, Stephan Trojanski and Joe Farrell
Inception (Warner Bros.) Paul Franklin, Chris Corbould, Andrew Lockley and Peter Bebb
Iron Man 2 (Paramount and Marvel Entertainment, Distributed by Paramount) Janek Sirrs, Ben Snow, Ged Wright and Daniel Sudick

Harry Potter should win even i love Inception more than Harry.


127 Hours (Fox Searchlight), Screenplay by Danny Boyle & Simon Beaufoy
The Social Network (Sony Pictures Releasing), Screenplay by Aaron Sorkin
Toy Story 3 (Walt Disney), Screenplay by Michael Arndt. Story by John Lasseter, Andrew Stanton and Lee Unkrich
True Grit (Paramount), Written for the screen by Joel Coen & Ethan Coen
Winter’s Bone (Roadside Attractions), Adapted for the screen by Debra Granik & Anne Rosellini

Winter's Bone and The Social Network are big weight but 127 Hours are on top of the list for me.


Another Year (Sony Pictures Classics), Written by Mike Leigh
The Fighter (Paramount), Screenplay by Scott Silver and Paul Tamasy & Eric Johnson. Story by Keith Dorrington & Paul Tamasy & Eric Johnson
Inception (Warner Bros.), Written by Christopher Nolan
The Kids Are All Right (Focus Features), Written by Lisa Cholodenko & Stuart Blumberg
The King’s Speech (The Weinstein Company), Screenplay by David Seidler

in my thought The King's Speech is a big win.

Monday, January 17, 2011

Homeless street art from Michael Aaron Williams

Street artist Michael Aaron Williams purposely puts up his homeless street people in places where others will find them. He doesn’t glue them up, rather, he simply tapes them to the walls so that anyone who passes by might want to stop, take them off the wall, and bring them home. And if no one does? “They will cease to exist,” Williams says. “They will be destroyed and blown away in the wind or other forces that will rip them down and throw them away.”

Ultimately, it’s up to the viewer to decide on the fate of these characters; whether they’ll end up discarded, trampled on, and thrown away or lovingly taken home.

check out this video to see what did he do

2011 Golden Globe Award Winners' List


The Social Network won top honors Sunday at the Golden Globes with four prizes, together with best drama and director, solidifying its position as an Academy Awards favorite.

Winning the dramatic lead-acting prizes were Colin Firth for the monarchy saga The King’s Speech and Natalie Portman for the psychosexual thriller Black Swan.

Lead-acting honors for the Globes’ musical or comedy categories went to Annette Bening for the lesbian-family story The Kids Are All Right and Paul Giamatti for the cynic tale Barney’s Version.

The boxing drama The Fighter got both supporting acting Globes, for Christian Bale and Melissa Leo.

Toy Story 3, the top-grossing film released last year won the Globe for animated films, making Disney’s Pixar Animation unit five-for-five in the category since it was added in 2006.

Unfortunately, the sci-fi blockbuster Inception, expectations failed. A best-drama contender had four nominations but lost them all. Johnny Depp, who had two nominations for best musical or comedy actor, also left empty-handed.

And here is the list

Best Film (Drama)

  • Black Swan
  • The Fighter
  • Inception
  • The King’s Speech
  • The Social Network

Best Film (Musical or Comedy)

  • Alice In Wonderland
  • Burlesque
  • RED
  • The Kids Are All Right
  • The Tourist

Best Actor (Drama)

  • Jesse Eisenberg (The Social Network)
  • Colin Firth (The King’s Speech)
  • James Franco (127 Hours)
  • Ryan Gosling (Blue Valentine)
  • Mark Wahlberg (The Fighter)

Best Actor (Musical or Comedy)

  • Johnny Depp (Alice In Wonderland)
  • Johnny Depp (The Tourist)
  • Paul Giamatti (Barney’s Version)
  • Jake Gyllenhaal (Love & Other Drugs)
  • Kevin Spacey (Casino Jack)

Best Actress (Drama)

  • Halle Berry (Frankie & Alice)
  • Nicole Kidman (Rabbit Hole)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (Winter’s Bone)
  • Natalie Portman (Black Swan)
  • Michelle Williams (Blue Valentine)

Best Actress (Musical or Comedy)

  • Annette Bening (The Kids Are All Right)
  • Anne Hathaway (Love & Other Drugs)
  • Angelina Jolie (The Tourist)
  • Julianne Moore (The Kids Are All Right)
  • Emma Stone (Easy A)

Best Director

  • Darren Aronofsky (Black Swan)
  • David Fincher (The Social Network)
  • Tom Hooper (The King’s Speech)
  • Christopher Nolan (Inception)
  • David O. Russell (The Fighter)

Best Supporting Actor

  • Christian Bale (The Fighter)
  • Michael Douglas (Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps)
  • Andrew Garfield (The Social Network)
  • Jeremy Renner (The Town)
  • Geoffrey Rush (The King’s Speech)

Best Supporting Actress

  • Amy Adams (The Fighter)
  • Helena Bonham Carter (The King’s Speech)
  • Mila Kunis (Black Swan)
  • Melissa Leo (The Fighter)
  • Jackie Weaver (Animal Kingdom)

Best Foreign Language Film

  • Biutiful (Mexico/Spain)
  • The Concert (France)
  • The Edge (Russia)
  • I Am Love (Italy)
  • In A Better World (Denmark)

Best Screenplay

  • Danny Boyle & Simon Beaufoy (127 Hours)
  • Lisa Cholodenko & Stuart Blumberg (The Kids Are All Right)
  • Christopher Nolan (Inception)
  • David Seidler (The King’s Speech)
  • Aaron Sorkin (The Social Network)

Best Original Score

  • Alexandre Desplat (The King’s Speech)
  • Danny Elfman (Alice In Wonderland)
  • A.R. Rahman (127 Hours)
  • Trent Reznor & Atticus Ross (The Social Network)
  • Hans Zimmer (Inception)

Best Original Song

  • ‘Bound To You’ (Burlesque)
  • ‘You Haven’t Seen The Last Of Me’ (Burlesque)
  • ‘Coming Home’ (Country Strong)
  • ‘I See The Light’ (Tangled)
  • ‘There’s a Place for Us’ (The Chronicles Of Narnia: The Voyage Of The Dawn Treader)

Best Animated Feature Film

  • Despicable Me
  • How To Train Your Dragon
  • The Illusionist
  • Tangled
  • Toy Story 3

Friday, January 14, 2011

For Colored Girls Promo [2010]

For Colored Girls is a 2010 drama film adapted from Ntozake Shange's 1975 stage play For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow Is Enuf. Written, directed and produced by Tyler Perry, the film features an ensemble cast which includes Janet Jackson, Whoopi Goldberg, Phylicia Rashad, Thandie Newton, Loretta Devine, Anika Noni Rose, Kimberly Elise, and Kerry Washington.

Retaining the play's poetic style, the film's lead cast consists of nine African-American women, seven of whom are based on the play's seven characters only known by color ("Lady in Red", "Lady in Blue", "Lady in Yellow" etc.). Like its source material, each character deals with a different personal conflict, such as love, abandonment, rape, infidelity, and abortion. The characters are represented by a color Jo (Red), Juanita (Green), Yasmine (Yellow), Tangie (Orange), Alice (White), Gilda (Gray), Crystal (Brown), Nyla (Purple), and Kelly (Blue). Each of their stories are different, but the characters interact within each others lives.

Track list
01 - Main Title
02 - Double Poem
03 - It Makes Sense
04 - Alice In The Hospital
05 - La Donna In Viola
06 - Lady In Purple
07 - Kelly's Pyramid
08 - Babies
09 - How Could He Do It
10 - Tangi Bag
11 - Frank Frank
12 - NYLA Alley
13 - I Ask Myself
14 - I Found Joy
15 - Yasmin's Poem
16 - End Title


The Fighter Soundtrack [2010]

The Fighter tells the true story of Boston fighter “Irish” Micky Ward and how he was helped to the world lightweight championship by half-brother and his trainer Dicky Ecklund.

Ecklund was a journeyman fighter who sent Sugar Ray Leonard to the canvas in 1978. His career was derailed by drug addiction and a prison sentence. Upon his release, he convinced his younger brother, Ward – who had retired from boxing at 26 after losing four straight – to get back in the ring. Under Ecklund’s tutelage, Ward won the WBU Light Welterweight title and engaged in one of the greatest fight trilogies in history with Arturo Gatti.

Wahlberg plays Ward, a fighter who was losing bouts and was ready to hang up the gloves when his brother came back into his life. Ecklund turned his life around and helped his underperforming brother find the spark for a remarkable run that led to the world title.

Also stars Melissa Leo, Dendrie Taylor, Jack McGee, Jenna Lamia, and Bianca Hunter. The script was co-written by Paul Tamasy (Air Bud, Walking Across Egypt) and Eric Johnson with Scott Silver (Johns, The Mod Squad, 8 Mile).

The Fighter arrived in cinemas on December 10th 2010.

This song is played in trailer of this film but very good though

1. On the Couch
2. First Kiss
3. Not Going To Help
4. Hand Beating
5. Jail
6. Detox
7. He Slipped
8. It’s My Life
9. Ladies Day Out
10. Ward vs. Sanchez
11. Dickie Released
12. Mickey Fires Dickie
13. Cakewalk
14. Ward vs. Neary
15. Close Credit Alt. (Bonus Track)


Stieg Larsson's Millenium Trilogy [2010]

Music from Stieg Larsson’s Millennium Trilogy contains selections from the movie scores of The Girl Who Played with Fire and The Girl Who Kicked the Hornets’ Nest, directed by Daniel Alfredson and based on the second and third books of Stieg Larsson’s best-selling Millennium Trilogy. Not to be confused with the Hollywood versions due out beginning in 2011, these Swedish movies, starring Michael Nyqvist and Noomi Rapace, were released in 2009 and have seen only limited release this year in the United States. Danish film and television composer Jacob Groth is responsible for the scores of all three movies.

Track list
  1. “Millennium (Main TV Theme)” (3:08)
  2. “Blomkvist” (4:35)
  3. “Would Anybody Die For Me? (Version 2)” (3:25)
  4. “The Scheme” (4:27)
  5. “Running Out Of Time” (3:04)
  6. “Fire” (2:14)
  7. “Abuse” (4:38)
  8. “More Secrets: Palmgren” (3:43)
  9. “Zala Collage” (3:54)
  10. “The Return of Salander” (5:33)
  11. “Another Goodbye” (2:23)

Sunday, January 9, 2011

Small featurette of Rango

Rango is an upcoming animated movie, set for release on March 18, 2011. The film is written by John Logan (screenplay) and directed by Gore Verbinski, and voice cast by Johnny Depp as Rango, Abigail Breslin, Bill Nighy, Isla Fisher, Claudia Black as Angelique, Alanna Ubach as Fresca, Stephen Root as Doc' and Merrymack, Gil Birmingham as Wounded Bird, Beth Grant as Bonnie, Kym Whitley as Melonee, Ian Abercrombie as Ambrose, Maile Flanagan as Boo, John Cothran Jr. as Elgin, Hemky Madera as Stump, Jordi Caballero as Slim, Chris Parson as Kinski and James Ward Byrkit as Waffles.

Movie synopsis: Johnny Depp will voice the lead character (Rango), a household pet that goes on an adventure to discover its true self.

In case you are not yet see this film trailer check it out below.

Take A Hard Ride Soundtrack [1975-2005]

Take a Hard Ride is a 1975 Western directed by Antonio Margheriti, starring Jim Brown, Lee Van Cleef, and Fred Williamson.

Pike, a stone faced cowboy, meets up with Tyree, a dishonest gambler. Together with a mute Indian scout, Kashtok, the trio attempts to transport $86,000 across hundreds of miles of Western wasteland to deliver it to the widow of Pike's former employer.

The film is notable among 1970s B cinema for being both a blaxploitation film (one of a number teaming Brown and Williamson) and a spaghetti western, co-financed by Italian producers and filmed on location in the Canary Islands. Director Margheriti had attempted a similarly ambitious genre hybrid the previous year with The Stranger and the Gunfighter, a spaghetti western kung fu adventure, also starring Van Cleef.

Pike (Jim Brown), the right-hand man of cattle rancher Bob Morgan (Dana Andrews), is entrusted with a mission to deliver $86,000 across the border to the Morgan Ranch in Senora, Mexico after his boss dies. Pike teams up with dishonest gambler Tyree (Fred Williamson) and are forced to trust each other while being pursued by various outlaws and gunmen trying to possess the money, including the ruthless bounty hunter Kiefer (Lee Van Cleef) and a corrupt sheriff (Barry Sullivan).

Along the way the duo comes across a prostitute (Catherine Spaak) in need of rescuing and a mute Indian scout skilled in martial arts (Jim Kelly) who help them on their journey. After numerous gun battles and chase sequences, Pike and Tyree reach the end of the line at an abandoned mine, where they duke it out over the money, yet finally settle and work together after getting word of the approaching gunmen. They devise a plan to escape by using explosives to blow up the mine shaft behind them, killing all their pursuers except for Kiefer, who decides to forgo his bounty and let the men continue their quest to reach the ranch.

Track listing

1. The Hunter (02:48)

2. Main Title (02:15)

3. Memories (01:38)

4. The Search (01:10)

5. The Snake (02:09)

6. Uneasy Alliance (02:05)

7. Friendly Enemies (02:10)

8. Fancy Footwork (02:35)

9. Hunter's Harmonica (01:06)

10. A Sad Story (01:28)

11. The Ambush (04:20)

12. The Wagon (05:52)

13. The Big Dive (01:07)

14. The Aftermath (01:40)

15. The Trek (01:16)

16. The Mines (05:26)

17. Work Camp (02:16)

18. The Last Adversary (02:23)

19. A Long Walk (01:52)


Rosemary's Baby / The Fearless Vampire Killers Soundtrack [1967 - 1969]

These two soundtracks are really hard to find. They are by Roman Polanski's friend the late Krzysztof Komeda. The first part is the soundtrack to Roman Polanski's film 'Rosemary's Baby' and the second one is the soundtrack to his brilliant and but sadly flopped film 'The Fearless Vampire Killers'.

The latter being one of only a few films in which Polanski's wife, the tragically murdered Sharon Tate played a part.

During the recording of the 'Rosemary's Baby' soundtrack while at a party, Komeda was involved in a never fully explained accident which would lead to his premature death in 1969, he was 38 years old.

Rosemary's Baby

01. Main Title (Vocal By Mia Farrow)
02. The Coven
03. Lullaby (Part 1)
04. Moment Musical
05. Coven
06. Moment Musical
07. Lullaby (Part 2)
08. Dream
09. Christmas
10. Expectancy (Part 1)
11. The Coven
12. Lullaby
13. Coven
14. Main Title
15. Panic
16. Rosemary’S Party
17. Expectancy (Part 2)
18. Through The Closet
19. What Have You Done To It's Eyes?
20. Happy News
21. Main Title

The Fearless Vampire Killers

22. Main Title
23. Sarah in Bath
24. Snowman
25. Koukol laughs
26. Alfred behind Sledge
27. Sarah asks for a Bath - Love Tune
28. Krotock on Sledge
29. Vampire Corners
30. Shagal leaving
31. To the Cellar
32. Skiing
33. Portraits
34. Alfred hears Singing
35. Vampires to Crypt
36. Both over Rooftops
37. Sarah's Song
38. Alfred over Rooftops
39. Alfred in the Crypt
40. Herbert's Song
41. Main Title

Running Time: 40:54

Enjoy - With FLAC if you like
Related Posts with Thumbnails