Wednesday, November 30, 2011

Rebellion (L’ordre et la morale) Soundtrack [2011]


In Mathieu Kassovitz's Rebellion, France's elite police intervention force GIGN get their second big-screen outing this year, following Julien Leclercq's hijack drama The Assault. But where the earlier film cut promptly to the chase, this is the story of a hostage-taking negotiation undermined by political scheming, requiring lengthy exposition before finally erupting into action. It feels over-researched and under-dramatized. It is also overlong. It will be a hard sell even in France, let alone in other territories.
Like Assault, Rebellion is an account of a real-life hostage drama. When a group of separatist rebels in France's New Caledonia territory in the South Pacific seize 30 gendarmes, specialist negotiator Philippe Legorjus, played by Kassovitz himself, is called in at the head of a seven-man GIGN unit to defuse the crisis. He and his men are in turn are taken hostage but the rebels release him to allow him to serve as mediator between the army chiefs who are planning an assault and the rebel leader Alphonse Dianou

Labelzero has released a soundtrack album for the Rebellion. The album includes the original score by composer Klaus Badelt. The composer collaborated with French industrial percussion band Les Tambours du Bronx on the music for the film. The soundtrack is available digitally on Klaus Badelt’s official website and can be purchased for the price of your choice. Rebellion is co-written and directed by Mathieu Kassovitz and also stars in the film alongside Sylvie Testud and Philippe Torreton. The movie was released in France this past weekend and is currently awaiting a domestic release date. To learn more about the film, visit the official movie website.

Here’s the album track list:

1. Beginning Of The Day (1:23)
2. Flying (2:23)
3. Journey To Jungle (2:47)
4. Reached The Beach (1:13)
5. Attack (2:34)
6. Barbarie (2:28)
7. Captured (1:49)
8. Fan (1:00)
9. Busted (2:23)
10. Pre-Attack (3:36)
11. Big Attack (7:50)
12. Aftermath (5:02)


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