Film Scores

Some articles on score, film, film scores, films:

Leo Nichols - Hollywood Career - 1986 Onwards: From 'The Mission' To 'Django Unchained' - Association With Roland Joffe
... Morricone's score is considered as an example of an absolute pinnacle of what music can do for a film, and what a soundtrack album can do to enrich the listener's life ... At one point the score was one of the world's best selling film scores, selling over 3 million copies worldwide ... finally received a second oscar nomination for The Mission Morricone's original score lost out to Herbie Hancock's coolly arranged jazz on Bertrand Tavernier's Round Midnight ...
List Of Compositions By Darius Milhaud - Film Scores
... Ils étaient tous des volontaires, Op.336 (1954) Rentrée des classes (1956) film short directed by Jacques Rozier Celle qui n'était plus (Histoire d'une ...
Eduard Artemyev - Biography
... His collaboration with the film director Andrei Tarkovsky in the 1970s made him well-known ... He wrote the film scores of Tarkovsky's Solaris, Zerkalo and Stalker ... Later he also wrote film scores for films by Andrei Konchalovsky and Nikita Mikhalkov ...
Jerry Goldsmith - Film and Television Scoring - 1960s
... and Thriller as well as the drama film The Spiral Road (1960) ... name recognition after his intimate score to the classic western Lonely Are the Brave (1962) ... by veteran composer Alfred Newman who had been impressed with Goldsmith's score on the television show Thriller and took it upon himself to recommend Goldsmith to the ...

Famous quotes containing the words scores and/or film:

    What is it then between us?
    What is the count of the scores or hundreds of years between us?

    Whatever it is, it avails not—distance avails not, and
    place avails not,
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Television does not dominate or insist, as movies do. It is not sensational, but taken for granted. Insistence would destroy it, for its message is so dire that it relies on being the background drone that counters silence. For most of us, it is something turned on and off as we would the light. It is a service, not a luxury or a thing of choice.
    David Thomson, U.S. film historian. America in the Dark: The Impact of Hollywood Films on American Culture, ch. 8, William Morrow (1977)