Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack songs Product Information
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack album for sale by Vangelis was released Feb 26, 2008 on the Universal Distribution label. The saga surrounding Ridley Scott's film Blade Runner is one of the most troubled and tweaked film mythologies in Hollywood history. Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack songs The various cuts, bootlegged unauthorized VHS and DVD versions, different European and American cuts, etc., are too labyrinthine to go into here, but there's plenty available to read if you aren't already familiar with this murky story. Amazingly enough, the film's soundtrack has a similar narrative, one that is dark, full of conflict; it's so complex that even this mammoth, three-disc 25th Anniversary commemorative edition doesn't manage to straighten out. Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack CD music is a 3-disc set with 36 songs. ...See Full Description
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack album for sale Product Description
Vangelis - Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack Album Track Listing
|1||Blade Runner, film score: Main Titles||3:42|| $0.99|
|2||Blade Runner, film score: Blush Response ||5:47|| $0.99|
|3||Blade Runner, film score: Wait for Me ||5:27|| $0.99|
|4||Blade Runner, film score: Rachel's Song||4:46|| $0.99|
|5||Blade Runner, film score: Love Theme||4:56|| $0.99|
|6||Blade Runner, film score: One More Kiss, Dear||3:58|| $0.99|
|7||Blade Runner, film score: Blade Runner Blues||8:53|| $0.99|
|8||Blade Runner, film score: Memories of Green||5:05|| $0.99|
|9||Blade Runner, film score: Tales of the Future ||4:46|| $0.99|
|10||Blade Runner, film score: Damask Rose||2:32|| $0.99|
|11||Blade Runner, film score: Blade Runner (End Titles)||4:40|| $0.99|
|12||Blade Runner, film score: Tears in Rain ||3:00|| $0.99|
|1||Blade Runner, film score: Longing||1:58|| $0.99|
|2||Blade Runner, film score: Unveiled Twinkling Space||1:59|| $0.99|
|3||Blade Runner, film score: Dr. Tyrell's Owl||2:40|| $0.99|
|4||Blade Runner, film score: At Mr. Chew's||4:47|| $0.99|
|5||Blade Runner, film score: Leo's Room||2:21|| $0.99|
|6||Blade Runner, film score: One Alone||2:23|| $0.99|
|7||Blade Runner, film score: Deckard and Roy's Duel||6:16|| $0.99|
|8||Blade Runner, film score: Dr. Tyrell's Death||3:11|| $0.99|
|9||Blade Runner, film score: Desolation Path||5:45|| $0.99|
|10||Blade Runner, film score: Empty Streets||6:16|| $0.99|
|11||Blade Runner, film score: Mechanical Dolls||2:52|| $0.99|
|12||Blade Runner, film score: Fading Away||3:32|| $0.99|
|1||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: Launch Approval||1:54|| $0.99|
|2||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: Up and Running||3:09|| $0.99|
|3||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: Mail from India||3:27|| $0.99|
|4||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: BR Downtown||2:27|| $0.99|
|5||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: Dimitri's Bar||3:52|| $0.99|
|6||BR 25, supplemental music for the 25th anniversary of Blade Runner: Sweet Solitude||6:56|| $0.99|
|See Full Tracklist|
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack buy CD music Customer Reviews
Put this and the ESPER version and you have it all!
By gasone (Meriden CT)
The re-mastering of the original 94 soundtrack is stellar, the bonus material is worthy, and the new material is awesome!
By pcwainwright (Charleston, SC)
heard this album?
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack songs Product Details
|CD Universe Part number||7573242|
|Release Date||Feb 26, 2008|
|Recording Time||149 minutes|
|Additional Info||Anniversary Edition; Remastered; Digipak|
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Van Halen CD (1978) Top Seller
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack songs In 1978, Pasadena's Van Halen released its debut album and shook the rock world to its foundations. VAN HALEN, featuring the fiery fretwork of Eddie Van Halen, and the talented howling of David Lee Roth, gave a kick-start to the moribund heavy rock genre. As Kiss turned disco and Black Sabbath sank in a morass of drugs and alcohol, Van Halen adopted a blues base, added a metal sheen, and created a sound that remains influential today.
Michael Anthony's thumping bass line, followed by Alex Van Halen's hi-hat and Eddie Van Halen's first chord, heralds "Runnin' With the Devil," Roth's tale of excess. "Eruption" follows, the guitar solo here a breakthrough in speed and creativity. In addition Van Halen takes the Kinks' classic "You Really Got Me" to new heights on its metal version. The melodic structure remains intact, while the band adds crunch and Diamond Dave's sexy patter. Including the catchy "Jamie's Cryin'" and bluesy "Ice Cream Man", there is absolutely no filler on VAN HALEN, one of the finest rookie efforts by a musical act.
Recorded at Sunset Sound Recorders, Hollywood, California in 1978.
Van Halen: David Lee Roth (vocals); Eddie Van Halen (guitar, background vocals); Michael Anthony (bass, background vocals); Alex Van Halen (drums, background vocals).
|Electric Light Orchestra|
New World Record - Expanded Edition CD (1976)
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack buy CD music Also available in a 3-pack with FACE THE MUSIC and DISCOVERY.
1976's A NEW WORLD RECORD is both a classic of commercial '70s pop and an archetypal ELO album. From the outer-space synths and rich orchestrations that open the album to Jeff Lynne's meticulous production and Beatlesque melodies, A NEW WORLD RECORD is magnificent ear candy. Both ambitious enough to appeal to "serious" rock fans and ultra-catchy enough to sound terrific on Top 40 radio (the plaintively gorgeous, McCartney-like "Telephone Line" and the anthemic "Livin' Thing" were well-deserved smashes), ELO was one of the few '70s bands whose appeal covered both the FM and AM spectrums. The album even resurrects "Do Ya," a classic single by Lynne's former band, the Move, in a splashy new version.
The next ELO album, 1977's elaborate double-album OUT OF THIS WORLD, was probably the band's commercial high point, but A NEW WORLD RECORD is the group's artistic high-water mark.
Their #5 smash from '76 gave ELO its first platinum record, and it's probably their most consistent creation. The hits Livin' Thing; Do Ya , and Telephone Line join Rockaria; Tight Rope ; a full six bonus cuts and more!
Electric Light Orchestra: Jeff Lynne, Bev Bevan, Richard Tandy, Kelly Groucutt, Mik Kaminski, Hugh McDowell, Melvyn Gale.
Electric Light Orchestra: Mik Kaminski (violin); Richard Tandy (piano, Moog synthesizer); Kelly Groucutt, Hugh McDowell, Melvyn Gale, Jeff Lynne, Bev Bevan.
Personnel: Jeff Lynne (vocals, guitar, slide guitar, Wurlitzer organ, percussion); Kelly Groucutt (vocals, bass guitar, percussion, background vocals); Richard Tandy (guitar, grand piano, electric piano, Clavinet, Wurlitzer organ, Mellotron, mini-Moog synthesizer, percussion, background vocals); Mik Kaminski, Hugh McDowell, Melvyn Gale (cello); Bev Bevan (mini-Moog synthesizer, drums, percussion, background vocals).
Liner Note Authors: Jeff Lynne; Rob Caiger.
Recording information: De Lane Lea Studios, London, England; Musicland Studios, Munich, Germany.
Photographers: Kosh; Andrew Kent; Barry Plummer.
Burn (Expanded & Remastered) CD (1974) Top Seller
||Bonus Tracks; Remastered; Expanded & Remastered
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack album for sale The first Deep Purple album to feature Glenn Hughes and David Coverdale, resulted in a much more bluesy effort all round. Coverdale's throaty roar, combined with Hughes' soaring vocal, made for a heartfelt, rootsy record. 'Might Just Take Your Life' was a hit single, and the album featured a series of extended jams, which worked most spectacularly with the elongated 'Mistreated', later resurrected by Coverdale as a live favourite with Whitesnake. The title track and 'Lay Down, Stay Down' gave vent to their more familiar refrains and emphasized the strength of their songwriting.
Recording information: 11/1973.
Photographer: Fin Costello.
Personnel: Glenn Hughes (vocals, bass guitar); David Coverdale (vocals); Ritchie Blackmore (guitar); Jon Lord (keyboards); Ian Paice (drums).
Liner Note Author: Nigel Young.
Music of the Spheres CD (2008) Top Seller
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack CD music The legendary British composer will always be most identified with his breakthrough long-play composition "Tubular Bells" and the way it was used to illuminate fear in The Exorcist. The happy truth is that since then he's amassed an incredible catalog of over 20 albums featuring just about every instrumental form but jazz: pop, classical, new age, world music, computer game, film soundtrack, etc. The title of his 2008 45-minute classical-influenced opus Music of the Spheres is a reference to the prolific and eclectic composer's feeling that all music should aim to represent the spiritual or otherworldly elements of life -- something beyond the mundane and everyday. He accomplishes that via the sheer hypnotic beauty of the gentler passages and the percussive drama of others, both of which characterize the multi-movement opening track, "Harbinger," which lives up to its title as a preview of the overwhelming, ethereal joys to come. Mike Oldfield is a highly accomplished film composer and it would be easy to imagine gorgeous, sweeping pieces like "Animus" and "Silhouette" behind pastoral romantic scenes, and action-packed, percussively dense expressions like "The Tempest" building some heavy suspense for some nail-biting plot. Completely recorded by an orchestra at Abbey Road studios and featuring Oldfield himself on guitar, Music of the Spheres -- which features guest performances by world-renowned young soprano (and Decca labelmate) Hayley Westenra and classical piano phenom Lang Lang -- is huge in scope yet at heart simple and emotionally direct on a purely melodic level. While the piece was entirely conceived, produced, and written by Oldfield, he turned to popular modern classical composer Karl Jenkins to translate his ideas into traditional classical notations arranged for orchestra -- a great departure from the artist's usual array of studio-only wizardry. Jenkins, who once played oboe on a live BBC recording of "Tubular Bells" in 1975, gets a co-production credit, and with good reason. Oldfield scored his music via a computer program called Logic, while Jenkins used Sibelius to create the musical notation. Oldfield recorded an elaborate demo using orchestral samples, then handed it over so that Jenkins could add the human touch by re-recording it by an orchestra of classical musicians. It's a rich, heartfelt collaboration that breaks new ground for both men. Oldfield had no trouble declaring that he was almost moved to tears while listening to Music of the Spheres come alive at Abbey Road. It's a primitive spiritual and emotional response that every listener would later relate to. ~ Jonathan Widran
Recording information: EMI Abbey Road Studios, London, England; Legacy Recording Studios, NY.
Author: Mike Oldfield.
Personnel: Mike Oldfield (classical guitar); Hayley Westenra (vocals); David J. Lyon, Jo West, Louisa Aldridge, Jeremy Morris (violin); Holly Butler, Rachel Robson, Fay Sweet, Edward Vanderspar, Vincent Green, John Thorn, Emma Owens (viola); Chris Fish, Jonny Byers, Chris Worsey (cello); Gareth Davies (flute); Roy Carter (oboe); Gareth Small, Tom Watson (trumpet); Simon Wills (trombone); Joe Walters, Evgeny Chebykin, Peter Francomb (horns); Lang Lang (piano); Steve Henderson (timpani); Sam Walton, Neil Percy, Paul Clarvis, Gary Kettel (percussion); Heather Cairncross, Jacqueline Barron, Nicole Tibbels, Mae McKenna, Mary Carewe , Sarah Eyden (background vocals); The Sinfonia Sfera Orchestra.
Audio Mixer: Mike Oldfield.
Please Don't Touch! CD (1978)
||Bonus Tracks; Remastered
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack buy CD music Steve Hackett left Genesis in June 1977 (following the tour that would be documented on Seconds Out), and started his solo career in earnest with Please Don't Touch. Unlike Voyage of the Acolyte, which was a largely instrumental concept album steeped in the progressive rock idiom, this record is primarily a collection of songs featuring guest vocalists Richie Havens, Randy Crawford, and Kansas' Steve Walsh (their Phil Ehart also chips in here on drums). Although the sum effect is something of a patchwork, the individual pieces are often lovely. Over his career, Hackett has shown a propensity for extremes, in this case letting the jazzy and sentimental "Hoping Love Will Last" segue into the musical maelstrom of "Land of a Thousand Autumns" and "Please Don't Touch" (which will delight fans of Hackett's first record, although the Caroline CD inexplicably pauses too long between the two). In a nod to King Crimson (specifically Lizard), the title track is quickly cut off with the quirky carousel sounds of "The Voice of Necam," which itself dissolves into a mix of airy voices and acoustic guitar. The best tracks belong to Richie Havens: "How Can I?" ("Hackett"'s take on Peter Gabriel's "Solsbury Hill") and the conclusive "Icarus Ascending." Hackett is no singer, so he wisely masks his voice in a "laughing gnome" effect on the delightful "Carry on Up the Vicarage" and hides behind Walsh's lead on "Narnia" and "Racing in A." Perhaps taking his cue from Gabriel (whose debut had appeared in 1977), Hackett seems eager to show his range as a songwriter. While he clearly has a closet full of good ideas and a genuine knack for interesting arrangements, Hackett is too much the eccentric Englishman to appeal to broad commercial tastes. Please Don't Touch remains a uniquely effective amalgam of progressive rock and pop; like his first album, he never made another one quite like it, perhaps because he again taps the concept's full potential here. ~ Dave Connolly
All songs written by Steve Hackett.
Recorded between November 1977 and February 1978.
Personnel: Steve Hackett (vocals, guitars, keyboards, percussion), Randy Crawford, Steve Walsh (vocals), Richie Havens (vocals, percussion), Graham Smith (violin), Hugh Malloy (cello), John Hackett (flute, piccolo, keyboards, bass pedals), Dave Lebolt, John Acock (keyboards), Tom Fowler (bass), Chester Thompson (drums), Phil Ehart (drums, percussion), James Bradley (percussion), Dale Newman, Dan Owen, Maria Bonvino (background vocals).
|Irene Papas / Vangelis|
Rapsodies CD (2007)
Blade Runner Trilogy: 25th Anniversary Soundtrack songs Originally recorded at Vangelis' Nemo Studios in London in 1982, Rapsodies would take another four years to gain a commercial release and only in his home country, Greece. Rapsodies once again unites Vangelis with the actress and singer Irene Papas on an album of music and songs which were inspired by traditional Byzantine music. Vangelis arranged, wrote and produced all of the music on the album. This digitally remastered version of the album was also remastered by the maestro himself at his home studio in Greece. Universal. 2007.
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