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The latest release from Intrada is a new symphonic score for the silent horror classic THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA, composed by Craig Safan (The Last Starfighter, Remo Williams: The Adventure Begins, Son of the Morning Star).


Dragon's Domain has announced three new releases -- THE JOEL GOLDSMITH COLLECTION VOL. 2, featuring his scores for the TV movie Rattled and the pilot for the series Hawkeye, plus his theme for Stealth Fighter; a re-release of Bruce Broughton's re-recording of his own score for THE BOY WHO COULD FLY, plus additional themes by the composer; and Chuck Cirino's score for the new Western NO NAME & DYNAMITE.


Hans Zimmer won the Original Score award from BAFTA for DUNE.

In a related reminder, the 94th Oscars ceremony will be held this Sunday.


CDS AVAILABLE THIS WEEK

Alfred the Great
 - Raymond Leppard - Kritzerland 
The Jack in the Box: Awakening
- Christoph Allerstorfer - Howlin' Wolf
The Phantom of the Opera
- Craig Safan - Intrada
That Man from Rio
 - Georges Delerue - Music Box 


IN THEATERS TODAY

Apollo 10 1/2: A Space Age Childhood - Music Supervisor: Michael Higham
Everything Everywhere All at Once - Son Lux
Infinite Storm - Lorne Balfe
The Lost City - Pinar Toprak - Score CD due next week on La-La Land 


COMING SOON

April 1
The Big Gundown 
- Ennio Morricone - Beat
Braveheart [re-release] - James Horner - La-La Land
Il Serpente
 - Ennio Morricone - Beat
The Lost City - Pinar Toprak - La-La Land
Milano Trema: La Polizia Vuole Giustizia - Guido & Maurizio De Ajngelis - Beat 
Strange Behavior
 - Tangerine Dream - Buysoundtrax
April 8 
The Boy Who Could Fly
- Bruce Broughton - Dragon's Domain
The Joel Goldsmith Collection: Vol. 2
- Joel Goldsmith - Dragon's Domain
No Name & Dynamite
- Chuck Cirino - Dragon's Domain
The Outfit
 - Alexandre Desplat - Backlot
Spencer - Jonny Greenwood - Mercury
Uncharted - Ramin Djawadi - Sony (import)
April 15 
Outlander: Season 6 
- Bear McCreary - Sony
April 22
Operation Mincemeat
 - Thomas Newman - Lakeshore
May 6
Invasion: Season 1 - Max Richter - Decca
May 27 
The Power of the Dog - Jonny Greenwood - Lakeshore
June 3
Violin Concerto No. 2 & Selected Film Themes - John Williams - Deutsche Grammophon
Date Unknown
Le temps de secrets
 - Philippe Rombi - Music Box
The Thief of Bagdad 
[1925] - Mortimer Wilson - Naxos   


THIS WEEK IN FILM MUSIC HISTORY

March 25 - Riz Ortolani born (1926)
March 25 - Recording sessions begin for Frederick Hollander’s score for The Great McGinty (1940)
March 25 - Elton John born (1947)
March 25 - Bronislau Kaper wins his only Oscar, for the Lili score (1954)
March 25 - John Massari born (1957)
March 25 - Henry Mancini begins recording his score for 99 & 44/100 % Dead (1974)
March 25 - Ken Thorne begins recording his score for Superman II (1980)
March 25 - John Williams begins recording his score for E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial (1982)
March 25 - Maurice Jarre wins his third and final Oscar, for the A Passage to India score (1985)
March 25 - Ron Jones records his score for the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Royale" (1989)
March 25 - Luis Bacalov wins his only Oscar, for Il Postino; Alan Menken wins the first Comedy or Musical Score Oscar, as well as Best Song, for Pocahonatas (1996)
March 25 - Tan Dun wins his first score Oscar, for Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2001)
March 26 - Larry Morey born (1905)
March 26 - Leigh Harline born (1907)
March 26 - Charles Dumont born (1929)
March 26 - Recording sessions begin for Miklos Rozsa’s score for Five Graves to Cairo (1943)
March 26 - Alan Silvestri born (1950)
March 26 - Bernard Herrmann begins recording his score for White Witch Doctor (1953)
March 26 - Victor Young begins recording his score for Little Boy Lost (1953)
March 26 - Louis Silvers died (1954)
March 26 - Malcolm Arnold wins his only Oscar, for The Bridge on the River Kwai score (1958)
March 26 - The Fall of the Roman Empire opens in New York (1964)
March 26 - Noel Coward died (1973)
March 26 - John Williams begins recording his score for SpaceCamp (1986)
March 26 - Alan Menken wins his first Oscars, for The Little Mermaid score and its song "Under the Sea" (1990)
March 26 - John Corigliano wins his first Oscar, for The Red Violin score (2000)
March 26 - Fred Karlin died (2004)
March 27 - Ferde Grofe born (1892)
March 27 - Jack Beaver born (1900)
March 27 - Frank Lewin born (1925)
March 27 - Dave Pollecutt born (1942)
March 27 - Tony Banks born (1950)
March 27 - Victor Young wins posthumous Best Score Oscar for Around the World in 80 Days (1957)
March 27 - Lalo Schifrin begins recording his score for Coogan’s Bluff (1968)
March 27 - Charlie Chaplin et al win score Oscar for Limelight (1973)
March 27 - Jerry Goldsmith begins recording his score to Winter Kill (1974)
March 27 - Jerry Goldsmith begins recording his score for Gremlins (1984)
March 27 - Jerry Goldsmith begins recording his score to Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989)
March 27 - Hans Zimmer wins his first Oscar, for The Lion King score (1995)
March 27 - Dudley Moore died (2002)
March 27 - Roque Banos begins recording his score for Alatriste (2006)
March 27 - Recording sessions begin for Nathan Barr's score to Hostel Part II (2007)
March 28 - Jay Livingston born (1915)
March 28 - Alf Clausen born (1941)
March 28 - Gerald Fried records his score for The Baby (1972)
March 28 - Arthur Bliss died (1975)
March 28 - Waldo de los Rios died (1977)
March 28 - Carmen Dragon died (1984)
March 28 - Maury Laws died (2019)
March 29 - William Walton born (1902)
March 29 - Tito Arevalo born (1911)
March 29 - Sam Spence born (1927)
March 29 - Richard Rodney Bennett born (1936)
March 29 - Vangelis born (1943)
March 29 - Franz Waxman wins his first of two consecutive score Oscars, for Sunset Blvd. (1951)
March 29 - John Williams wins his second Oscar and his first for Original Score, for Jaws (1976)
March 29 - Jerry Goldsmith wins his only Oscar, for The Omen score; the film music community presumably exclaims “Finally!”  (1977)
March 29 - John Williams wins his third Oscar, for the Star Wars score (1978)
March 29 - Vangelis wins his first Oscar, for the Chariots of Fire score (1981)
March 29 - Dave Grusin wins his first Oscar, for The Milagro Beanfield War score (1989)
March 29 - James Horner begins recording his score for In Country (1989)
March 29 - Alan Silvestri begins recording his score for Back to the Future Part III (1990)
March 29 - Alan Menken wins his fifth and sixth Oscars, for the Aladdin score and its song "A Whole New World" (1993)
March 29 - Jay Chattaway records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “Strange Bedfellows” (1999)
March 29 - Ulpio Minucci died (2007)
March 29 - Maurice Jarre died (2009) 
March 29 - Krzysztof Penderecki died (2020)
March 30 - Kan Ishii born (1921)
March 30 - Eric Clapton born (1945)
March 30 - Dimitri Tiomkin wins his third Oscar, for The High and the Mighty score (1955)
March 30 - Georges Delerue begins recording his score for Rapture (1965)
March 30 - Ennio Morricone, inexplicably, doesn't win the Best Score Oscar for The Mission, which was pretty much the only score album anyone in Hollywood listened to during the late '80s; Herbie Hancock wins Oscar for Round Midnight score instead (1987)
March 30 - Alan Menken wins his third and fourth Oscars, for Beauty and the Beast's score and title song (1992)
March 30 - John Williams begins recording his score for Jurassic Park (1993)
March 30 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “Battle Lines” (1993)
March 30 - David Bell records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “In the Pale Moonlight” (1998)
March 30 - Dennis McCarthy and Kevin Kiner record their score for the two-part Star Trek: Enterprise episode “In a Mirror, Darkly” (2005)
March 31 - Arthur B. Rubinstein born (1938)
March 31 - Alejandro Amenabar born (1972)
March 31 - Michael Gore wins his first two Oscars for Fame's score and title song (1981)
March 31 - Cliff Eidelman begins recording his score for The Meteor Man (1993)
March 31 - Terry Plumeri died (2016)

DID THEY MENTION THE MUSIC?

THE OUTFIT - Alexandre Desplat

"Everyone involved is working at their optimum. Alexandre Desplat’s score is appropriately mischievous for a film that often plays like an exercise in piling twists upon twists (albeit to its eventual detriment). Even Rylance, whose measured sweetness rightfully clashes with the film’s chaotic danger, can only engender sympathy for so long. Too many turns rest on his ability to monologue entire TV seasons’ worth of backstory just so we understand the basic rationale behind Burling’s decisions. When it comes to creating a living sense of past through expression, Rylance has few equals, but no one, no matter how good they are, can pull that off a feat this complicated -- because actors aren’t instruction manuals, and good movies don’t generally need pages of annotations to make emotional sense."
 
Siddhant Adlakha, IndieWire 
 
"Legendary cinematographer Dick Pope lenses the film with the kind of desaturated color palette that’s become de rigueur for a period piece, and there’s a warm, lamp-lit beauty and texture to the film’s style. Alexandre Desplat’s score is a bit aggressive at times, but it lends to the throwback 1950s appeal of the project. They don’t often make them like this anymore, a story cut, folded and stitched together with care. So 'The Outfit' is worth slipping into and savoring."
 
Katie Walsh, Los Angeles Times 
 
"Still, even with a relative lack of action, and a confusing attitude towards introducing and removing characters from the narrative in rapid succession, “'The Outfit' is still a wonderfully atmospheric film and fresh new addition to the genre -- thanks in large part to Alexandre Desplat‘s heady score, sharp dialogue from writer-director Graham Moore, and Rylance’s consistently impressive leading performance."
 
Lauren Coates, The Playlist 

"True to the palette of the period as filtered through Burling’s memories of Saville Row elegance, everything looks creamy as a cup of cocoa thanks to all the shades of leather and heathery tweed lying about the place. Ace cinematographer Dick Pope ('Mr. Turner,' 'The Illusionist)' lights it like a spooky Mayfair nightclub with pools of warm glow amid the cluttered dark. And of course, given it’s a film about a cutter, the costumes by Sophie O’Neil and noted designer Zac Posen are perfectly on point, each suit a character study in line, draping and lapel width. Mable’s off-duty oversized gingham jacket in cream and burgundy -- gathered just so at the back with perfect princess seams, and featuring a fascinating asymmetrical arrangement of front closures -- says everything you need to know about her ahead-of-the-curve sense of style. Or is it a sign that she’s just a few buttons short of the full placket? Alexandre Desplat’s discreetly slinky score is the plumed hat that makes the outfit in terms of technical credits."
 
Leslie Felperin, The Hollywood Reporte 
 
THE SCARY OF SIXTY-FIRST - Eli Keszler
 
"If all of this seems poised between chilling and laughable, that’s intentional: Cinematographer Hunter Zimny, making his leap to DP after working various other behind-the-camera roles (including as the grip on “Dick Johnson Is Dead”), shoots 'The Scary of Sixty-First' on 16mm. There’s a kind of metallic sheen to all the images, even as bright neon colors dominate the frame near the blood-soaked ending -- the kind of affect that gives the feel of people looking in on their own lives, even as they’re trying so hard to be active participants. His camera, often moving around the characters, or situated at low or high angles in relation to them, seems to spy on them. The pulsing electro score by Eli Keszler, who worked with Daniel Lopatin on 'Uncut Gems,' adds to the feeling of characters whose hearts are pounding, terrified of their situation, but clueless about their next moves."
 
Christian Blauvelt, IndieWire 

"The clanging, doomy synths of Eli Keszler’s score make it clear from the outset that we’re at least partly in the grip of Dario Argento, though Hunter Zimny’s fuzzy Kodak lensing trades in muted millennial hues -- while the New York we’re plunged into is pure Lena Dunham. Aspiring actor Addie (Betsey Brown) and her college friend Noelle (Madeline Quinn, also the film’s co-writer) are introduced in the midst of a stressful Manhattan apartment hunt that has hit unlikely paydirt: a roomy, furnished duplex on East 61st Street that they shouldn’t in a million years be able to afford. Sure, the decor is a little iffy (what’s up with those mirrors on the ceiling?), and the realtor gets oddly cagey when they ask about getting the place cleaned. But hey, a bargain is a bargain: The young women sign the lease, move right in and drink to their fabulous new high life."
 
Guy Lodge, Variety 

X - Tyler Bates, Chelsea Wolfe
 
"Not only does the theme of sex serve as an intriguing thematic through line in X, but it also calls attention to one of the most conspicuous aspects of the old-fashioned slasher film -- the connection between violence and sex. The film considers the link between the two with its nimble editing, courtesy of West and co-editor David Kashevaroff. When the crew starts directing the film, West juxtaposes their 16mm creation with eerily similar sequences at the farmhouse, visual harbingers of the imminent bloodbath. At one point, West also takes care to frame blood-spatter like an ejaculation, and soundtrack wizards Tyler Bates and Chelsea Wolfe compose choruses of moans to sound like cries for help during sex scenes."
 
Aurora Amidon, Paste Magazine 

"West wears his influences on his sleeve, deliberately invoking the visual language of 'The Texas Chain Saw Massacre' (especially during the early, on-the-road scenes in their van), as well as the long zooms and creepy score that recall 'Let’s Scare Jessica to Death.' Of course, the grainy, middle-of-nowhere aesthetic is the stuff of hundreds of early ‘80s slashers, but as per usual with this patient filmmaker, the blood doesn’t really flow until the third act. Until then, he slowly builds to a steady boil; as mysterious figures peek through windows and hide in hallways, West takes his time framing artful compositions, filling the soundtrack with buzzing flies, and building an atmosphere of unnerving dread. For a while, there’s some question as to where exactly he’s going. And then it becomes very clear indeed."
 
Jason Bailey, The Playlist 

THE NEXT TEN DAYS IN L.A.

Screenings of older films in Los Angeles-area theaters.

March 25
COFFY (Roy Ayers), FOXY BROWN (Willie Hutch) [New Beverly]
THE CONVERSATION (David Shire) [Los Feliz 3]
GOODBYE, DRAGON INN [Los Feliz 3]
HELLO, DOLLY! (Jerry Herman, Lennie Hayton, Lionel Newman) [Aero]
JACKIE BROWN [New Beverly]
MONSTERS, INC. (Randy Newman) [El Capitan]
PERFECT BLUE (Masahiro Ikumi) [Landmark Nuart]
THE TERMINATOR (Brad Fiedel) [New Beverly]
YOUNG FRANKENSTEIN (John Morris) [Landmark Westwood]

March 26
COFFY (Roy Ayers), FOXY BROWN (Willie Hutch) [New Beverly]
THE CONVERSATION (David Shire) [Los Feliz 3]
DJANGO (Luis Bacalov) [Brain Dead Studios]
THE DOCKS OF NEW YORK, THUNDERBOLT [UCLA/Hammer]
FASTER, PUSSYCAT...KILL, KILL (Paul Sawtell, Bert Shefter) [Brain Dead Studios]
HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS, PART 1 (Alexandre Desplat) [Alamo Drafthouse]
ICHI THE KILLER (Karera Musication, Seiichi Yamamoto) [Brain Dead Studios]
LA BAMBA (Carlos Santana, Miles Goodman)[Alamo Drafthouse]
LIVE AND LET DIE (George Martin) [New Beverly]
MONSTERS, INC. (Randy Newman) [El Capitan]
NAUSICAA OF THE VALLEY OF THE WIND (Joe Hisaishi) [Alamo Drafthouse]
PHANTOM LOVE (Rich Ragsdale) [Los Feliz 3]
THE ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW (Richard O'Brien, Richard Hartley) [Landmark Nuart]
STUNT ROCK (Sorcery) [Alamo Drafthouse]
TWILIGHT (Carter Burwell) [New Beverly]
VERTIGO (Bernard Herrmann) [Aero]

March 27
COMING APART (Francis Xavier) [Los Feliz 3]
THE CONVERSATION (David Shire) [Los Feliz 3]
FLESH + BLOOD (Basil Poledouris) [Brain Dead Studios]
THE GENERAL [Brain Dead Studios]
GOODBYE, DRAGON INN [Los Feliz 3]
HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS, PART 1 (Alexandre Desplat) [Alamo Drafthouse]
INHERIT THE WIND (Ernest Gold) [Los Feliz 3]
LIVE AND LET DIE (George Martin) [New Beverly]
NAUSICAA OF THE VALLEY OF THE WIND (Joe Hisaishi) [Alamo Drafthouse]
ONCE UPON A TIME...IN HOLLYWOOD [New Beverly]

March 28
ARMY OF DARKNESS (Joseph LoDuca) [Alamo Drafthouse]
DESERT HEARTS [UCLA/Hammer]
HALLOWEEN II (John Carpenter, Alan Howarth) [Los Feliz 3]
THE HEROIC TRIO (William Hu) [Alamo Drafthouse]
MARIE ANTOINETTE, THE BLING RING [New Beverly]
SWISS ARMY MAN (Andy Hull, Robert McDowell) [Alamo Drafthouse]

March 29
ARMY OF DARKNESS (Joseph LoDuca) [Alamo Drafthouse] 
BONNIE AND CLYDE (Charles Strouse) [Academy Museum]
JOSIE AND THE PUSSYCATS (John Frizzell) [Alamo Drafthouse]
MARIE ANTOINETTE, THE BLING RING [New Beverly]
THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD (Dimitri Tiomkin) [Los Feliz 3]

March 30
THE BIG SLEEP (Max Steiner) [Los Feliz 3]
THE LIGHTHOUSE (Mark Korven) [Brain Dead Studios]
THE STING (Marvin Hamlisch), THE GREAT WALDO PEPPER (Henry Mancini) [New Beverly]
STUNT ROCK (Sorcery) [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD (Dimitri Tiomkin), SCARFACE [Aero]

March 31
BALL OF FIRE (Alfred Newman), TWENTIETH CENTURY [Aero]
SCARFACE [Los Feliz 3]
THE STING (Marvin Hamlisch), THE GREAT WALDO PEPPER (Henry Mancini) [New Beverly]
THRONE OF BLOOD (Masaru Sato) [Los Feliz 3]

April 1
THE BIG SLEEP (Max Steiner) [Los Feliz 3]
CASINO ROYALE (David Arnold) [New Beverly]
FIRST CLUB (Dust Brothers) [Landmark Westwood]
GOODBYE, DRAGON INN [Los Feliz 3]
HIGH AND LOW (Masaru Sato) [Los Feliz 3]
HIS GIRL FRIDAY, BRINGING UP BABY [Aero]
KILL BILL VOL. 1 (RZA) [New Beverly]
LA GRANDE BOUFFE (Philippe Sarde) [BrainDead Studios]
NAUSICAA OF THE VALLEY OF THE WIND (Joe Hisaishi) [Academy Museum]
POINT BREAK (Mark Isham) [New Beverly]
TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT (Franz Waxman) [Los Feliz 3]
THE WOMEN (Edward Ward, David Snell) [UCLA/Hammer]

April 2
CANNIBAL HOLOCAUST (Riz Ortolani) [BrainDead Studios]
CRUEL INTENTIONS (Edward Shearmur) [Los Feliz 3]
FOR YOUR EYES ONLY (Bill Conti) [New Beverly]
GODZILLA (Akira Ifukube) [Los Feliz 3]
A HARD DAY'S NIGHT (The Beatles, George Martin) [Alamo Drafthouse]
HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS, PART 2 (Alexandre Desplat) [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE HIDDEN (Michael Convertino) [New Beverly]
HIGH AND LOW (Masaru Sato) [Los Feliz 3]
HUSH! [UCLA/Hammer]
THE PLAGUE DOGS (Patrick Gleeson) [BrainDead Studios]
POINT BREAK (Mark Isham) [New Beverly]
RAW (Jim Williams) [BrainDead Studios]
RED RIVER (Dimitri Tiomkin), ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS (Dimitri Tiomkin) [Aero]
THE ROOM (Mladen Milicevic) [Landmark Westwood]
10 THINGS I HATE ABOUT YOU (Richard Gibbs) [El Capitan]
WHAT HAVE I DONE TO DESERVE THIS? (Bernardo Bonezzi), WOMEN ON THE VERGE OF A NERVOUS BREAKDOWN (Bernardo Bonezzi) [Academy Museum]
WHISPER OF THE HEART (Yuji Nomi) [Academy Museum]

April 3
AMERICAN PSYCHO (John Cale) [BrainDead Studios]
THE BIG SLEEP (Max Steiner), TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT (Franz Waxman) [Aero]
BLADE RUNNER (Vangelis) [Hollywood Legion]
THE EXTERMINATING ANGEL [BrainDead Studios]
FOR YOUR EYES ONLY (Bill Conti) [New Beverly]
THE FRENCH CONNECTION (Don Ellis) [Academy Museum]
THE GODFATHER (Nino Rota) [IPIC Westwood]
HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS, PART 1 (Alexandre Desplat), HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS, PART 2 (Alexandre Desplat) [Alamo Drafthouse]
LIVING IN OBLIVION (Jim Farmer) [Los Feliz 3]
MY DINNER WITH ANDRE [BrainDead Studios]
POINT BREAK (Mark Isham) [New Beverly]
RED-HEADED WOMAN, BLONDIE OF THE FOLLIES (William Axt) [UCLA/Hammer]
SEVEN SAMURAI (Fumio Hayasaka) [Los Feliz 3]
STREETS OF FIRE (Ry Cooder) [Alamo Drafthouse]
10 THINGS I HATE ABOUT YOU (Richard Gibbs) [El Capitan]


THINGS I'VE HEARD, READ, SEEN OR WATCHED LATELY

Heard: The Bridges of Madison County (Niehaus); Battle for the Planet of the Apes (Rosemnan), Dave (Howard), Far from the Madding Crowd (Bennett), The Day of the Locust (Barry)

Read: Death on the Nile, by Agatha Christie

Seen: Operation: Rabbit [1952]; Strangers on a Train; X; The Outfit [2022]; Weekend [1967]; How to Swim [1942]; Humanoids from the Deep; Lords of the Deep; Elmer's Candid Camera [1940]; Rear Window; To Catch a Thief

Watched: Evil Under the Sun; Star Trek ("Return to Tomorrow"); Archer ("Bel Panto: Part 2"); Manhattan ("The World of Tomorrow"); Iron Man 3; 30 Rock ("Gavin Volure")

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Franz Waxman begins recording his score for Sorry, Wrong Number (1948)
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