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Doxy Cinematic Movies | TV 5 Items

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Akira Ifukube - OST King Kong Vs. Godzilla
Akira Ifukube
OST King Kong Vs. Godzilla
LP | 1983 | EU | Reissue (Doxy Cinematic)
13,99 €*
Release:1983 / EU – Reissue
Akira Ifukube’s score to the legendary 1962 monster movie ‘King Kong vs. Godzilla’! Ifukube’s visionary music is tense and violent, a perfect complement to Ishirō Honda’s film. This incredible score alternates between brass and strings as we witness the death and destruction that comes in the wake of these two classic film monsters’ battles.
Piero Piccioni - Il Terrorista
Piero Piccioni
Il Terrorista
LP | 2018 | EU | Original (Doxy Cinematic)
12,59 €* 13,99 € -10%
Release:2018 / EU – Original
For the film “Il Terrorista” directed in 1963 by Gianfranco De Bosio and starring Gian Maria Volontè. Anouk Aimée, Tino Carraro, Philippe Leroy, the great Piero Piccioni has created “easy listening” music such as foxtrots, band music, waltzes as opposed to serious music for large orchestra that dramatically describes all the historical and political aspect of the story.
Nino Rota & Armando Trovajoli - OST Boccaccio ‘70
Nino Rota & Armando Trovajoli
OST Boccaccio ‘70
LP | 1962 | EU | Reissue (Doxy Cinematic)
13,99 €*
Release:1962 / EU – Reissue
Two of Italy’s top soundtrack musicians, Nino Rota and Armando Trovajoli, are responsible for the exciting music featured in Boccaccio ‘70. Rota has been the composer of dozens of famous film soundtracks and his music contributed greatly to Fellini’s previous hit films, “La Strada,” “I Vitelloni” and “La Dolce Vita.” In “The Temptation of Dr. Antonio,” Rota subtly underlines the obsession for morality which dominates the life of Dr. Antonio, the leading character in the episode . . . and his sensitive musical comment on Visconti’s contribution to Boccaccio ‘70 – “The Job”-is a unique asset to the great director’s work. Armando Trovajoli is the composer of the musical commentary to De Sica’s “The Raffle.” Trovajoli was the first composer to induce Sophia Loren to sing in a film . . . and in “The Raffle,” Sophia sings again. The strikingly effective underscoring for Boccaccio ‘70, composed by these two outstanding musicians, is in no small way responsible for the smash box-office success of the film around the world
(from original liner notes)
Limited edition of 500 copies
Angelo Lavagnino - The Lost Continent
Angelo Lavagnino
The Lost Continent
LP | 1957 | EU | Reissue (Doxy Cinematic)
13,99 €*
Release:1957 / EU – Reissue
"If I talk about THE LOST CONTINENT, I talk about one of my favorites, just because it gave me the opportunity to show myself as a man and as a composer. I was gone for more than six months in Indonesia. At that time, for an Italian, going to Indonesia was like Marco Polo going to China! I found there what I expected to find: in their forests were many bamboo trees with which I created incredible sounds. The bamboo, opened at the middle and laid on the floor, made sounds in “pitch”. Using the “diapason” I made a “scale” out of it! (...) I did not have any problem in scoring this movie. I loved the Indonesian music, but I wrote music that reflected my personality. The music took ten days to write, arrange and conduct, and I am very satisfied with what I did (...)”
From an interview with the Maestro Lavagnino, one of the legenday Italian score masters
David Raksin - OST Too Late Blues
David Raksin
OST Too Late Blues
LP | 2016 | EU | Original (Doxy Cinematic)
10,79 €* 11,99 € -10%
Release:2016 / EU – Original
Too Late Blues (1962) is certainly one of the greatest films ever made about the jazz world; It was a perfect match between subject matter and filmmaker. In 1959, Cassavetes had starred in a TV series called Johnny Staccato, playing a jazzman who moonlights as a detective. The film’s brilliant music score is courtesy of David Raksin and performed by such jazz legends as Benny Carter, Red Mitchell and Shelly Manne. Raksin’s theme tune, mimed by Ghost’s group during the opening credits, immediately establishes the film’s cool, sardonic tone, and neatly mimics the attitude with which the actors deliver their lines. The easy way out would have been to do standards, but Raksin wrote all original music for the film, even for the source cues. And what music it is – Raksin at his best, and Raksin at his best is as good as it gets.
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