Shirley Walker (April 10, 1945 - November 30, 2006) was an American film and television composer and conductor. She was one of the few female film score composers working in Hollywood. Walker was the first female composer to earn a solo score credit on a major Hollywood motion picture and according to the Los Angeles Times, will be remembered as a pioneer for women in the film industry.
She wrote her film scores entirely by hand. She always orchestrated and conducted her own scores by herself.
Other articles related to "shirley walker, walker":
... Motion Picture Score Film score by Shirley Walker Released 17 March 2000 Genre Film score Length 4753 Label Weendigo Records Shirley Walker chronology Superman The Animated Series (1999) Final ... score were conducted by Daytime Emmy-winning composer Shirley Walker ... Wong and Morgan initially wanted Walker to score the film, having previously worked with her in their sci-fi television show Space Above and Beyond ...
... Final Destination 2 Original Motion Picture Score Film score by Shirley Walker Released 30 September 2003 Genre Promotional score Length 3108 Label Warner Bros ... Shirley Walker chronology Final Destination The Complete Original Motion Picture Score (2000) Final Destination 2 Original Motion Picture Score (2003) Willard The Original Motion Picture Score (2003) Final ... Robert Koehler of Variety applauded that "Shirley Walker's score displays a thorough understanding of horror jolts." Pete Roberts of DVDActive admired the score as "top notch." Anthony Horan ...
... Batman Beyond Film score by Shirley Walker, Kristopher Carter, Lolita Ritmanis, Michael McCuistion Released August 31, 1999 (1999-08-31) Length 3958 Label ... Fight" – Michael McCuistion "The Legacy Continues" – Michael McCuistion "Hotel Scuffle" – Shirley Walker "Trouble in the Museum" – Shirley Walker "Inque ...
Famous quotes containing the words walker and/or shirley:
“How simple a thing it seems to me that to know ourselves as we are, we must know our mothers names.”
—Alice Walker (b. 1944)
“Popular culture entered my life as Shirley Temple, who was exactly my age and wrote a letter in the newspapers telling how her mother fixed spinach for her, with lots of butter.... I was impressed by Shirley Temple as a little girl my age who had power: she could write a piece for the newspapers and have it printed in her own handwriting.”
—Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)