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The latest releases from Dragon's Domain are THE MORTON STEVENS COLLECTION: VOL. 1, featuring the composer's scores for two 1970s TV movies -- The Disapperance of Flight 412 and The Strange Possession of Mrs. Oliver; Howard Blake's score for the 1970 family film AN ELEPHANT CALLED SLOWLY, from Born Free director James Hill; and Chuck Cirino's score for MUNCHIE STRIKES BACK

Buysoundtrax has just released Tangerine Dream's score for the TV movie DEADLY CARE, and TUNES OF FUTURE PAST, a solo piano album by Dennis McCarthy. Coming soon from the label is THE WONDERS OF THE UNIVERSE (THE MUSIC FROM THE BIG FINISH SPACE: 1999 AUDIO DRAMAS), by Joe Kraemer (The Way of the Gun, Mission Impossible: Rogue Nation).


CDS AVAILABLE THIS WEEK

Deadly Care
- Tangerine Dream - Buysoundtrax
God of War: Ragnarok - Bear McCreary - Sony
I corpi presentato tracce di violenza carnale (Torso)
 - Guido & Maurizio De Angelis - Digitmovies 
Sabrina - John Williams - La-La Land
Tecnica di un omicidio
 - Robby Poitevin - Digitmovies 
Tunes of Future Past
- Dennis McCarthy - Buysoundtrax
What's Eating Gilbert Grape - Alan Parker, Bjorn Isfalt - La-La Land 


IN THEATERS TODAY

Double Down South - Adam Berry
The Eight Mountains - Daniel Norgren
Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3 - John Murphy - Song CD on Hollywood
Land of Gold - Simon Taufique
Love Again - Keegan DeWitt - Soundtrack CD due May 12 on Columbia
The Mother - Germaine Franco
One Ranger - Sean Murray
Plan 75 - Remi Boubal
What's Love Got to Do With It? - Nitin Sawhney - Score CD on Mercury 


COMING SOON

May 12
Rat Race (unused score) - Elmer Bernstein - La-La Land 
May 19
The Last Kingdom: Destiny Is All - John Lunn, Eivor, Danny Saul - Absolute Label Services 
A Man Called Otto - Thomas Newman - Mercury 
June 16
Dungeons & Dragons: Honor Among Thieves - Lorne Balfe - Decca
July 28
The Super Mario Bros. Movie - Brian Tyler - iam8bit  
Date Unknown
An Elephant Called Slowly
- Howard Blake - Dragon's Domain
The Exterminator
- Joe Renzetti - Noteforenote
The Morton Stevens Collection Vol. 1
- Morton Stevens - Dragon's Domain
Munchie Strikes Back
- Chuck Cirino - Dragon's Domain
The Wonders of the Universe (The Music from the Big Finish Space: 1999 Audio Dramas)
- Joe Kraemer - Buysoundtrax


THIS WEEK IN FILM MUSIC HISTORY

May 5 - Gene Forrell born (1915)
May 5 - Patrick Gowers born (1936)
May 5 - Delia Derbyshire born (1937)
May 5 - Andre Previn begins recording his score for House of Numbers (1957)
May 5 - Jerome Moross begins recording his score for The Jayhawkers (1959)
May 5 - David Shire begins recording his score for The Big Bus (1976)
May 5 - Recording sessions begin for Pino Donaggio’s score for Dressed to Kill (1980)
May 5 - Jerry Goldsmith begins recording his score for Congo (1995)
May 5 - Recording sessions begin for Christopher Young's score for Species (1995)
May 5 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “Blaze of Glory” (1997)
May 5 - Isao Tomita died (2016)
May 6 - Recording sessions begin for Bronislau Kaper's score to The Glass Slipper (1954)
May 6 - Recording begins on Alfred Newman and Hugo Friedhofer's score to The Bravados in Munich, Germany (1958)
May 6 - Tom Chase born (1965) 
May 6 - Elmer Bernstein begins recording his score for The Sons of Katie Elder (1965)
May 6 - Michel Legrand begins recording his score to Ice Station Zebra (1968)
May 6 - Morton Stevens begins recording his score for Parts 3 & 4 of Masada (1980)
May 6 - Ron Jones records his score for the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Neutral Zone" (1988)
May 6 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episode “Hope and Fear” (1998)
May 6 - Leonard Salzedo died (2000)
May 6 - Jay Chattaway records his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episode “The Haunting of Deck Twelve” (2000)
May 6 - William Olvis died (2014)
May 6 - Antony Hopkins died (2014)
May 7 - George Stoll born (1902)
May 7 - Anne Dudley born (1956)
May 7 - Leith Stevens records his score for the Land of the Giants episode “Framed” (1968)
May 7 - Elliot Kaplan died (1992) 
May 7 - Soren Hyldgaard died (2018)
May 8 - Nathan Van Cleave born (1910)
May 8 - Larry Morey died (1971)
May 8 - Jerry Fielding begins recording his score for Escape from Alcatraz (1979)
May 8 - Basil Poledouris begins recording his score for Return to the Blue Lagoon (1991)
May 8 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episode “Jetrel” (1995)
May 8 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episode “Renaissance Man” (2001)
May 9 - Richard Shores born (1917)
May 9 - Eddy Manson born (1919)
May 9 - The Informer opens in New York (1935)
May 9 - Bruce Rowland born (1942)
May 9 - David Rose wins an Emmy for his Bonanza score “The Love Child,” and Walter Scharf wins for the Undersea World of Jacques Cousteau episode “The Tragedy of the Red Salmon” (1971)
May 9 - Tom Scott begins recording his score for Conquest of the Planet of the Apes (1972)
May 9 - Michael Kamen records his score for the Amazing Stories episode "Mirror, Mirror" (1985)
May 9 - David Bell records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “The Quickening” (1996)
May 9 - Recording sessions begin for David Arnold’s score for Independence Day (1996)
May 10 - Max Steiner born (1888)
May 10 - Dimitri Tiomkin born (1899)
May 10 - David Lindup born (1928)
May 10 - Jay Ferguson born (1947)
May 10 - Debbie Wiseman born (1963)
May 10 - Perry Blake born (1970) 
May 10 - Isaac Hayes begins recording his score for Shaft (1971)
May 10 - Laurence Rosenthal begins recording his score for The Return of a Man Called Horse (1976)
May 10 - David Shire records his score for Monkey Shines (1988)
May 10 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the final episode of Star Trek: The Next Generation, “All Good Things…” (1994)
May 10 - David Bell records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “The Dogs of War” (1999)
May 10 - Jay Chattaway begins recording his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episodes “Endgame, Parts 1 & II” (2001)
May 11 - Nathan Scott born (1915)
May 11 - Recording sessions begin for Miklos Rozsa’s score to So Proudly We Hail (1943)
May 11 - Recording sessions begin for Cyril J. Mockridge’s score for Where the Sidewalk Ends (1950)
May 11 - Elmer Bernstein begins recording his score for Hud (1962)
May 11 - Elmer Bernstein begins recording his score for Trading Places (1983)
May 11 - Michael Small begins recording his score for Kidco (1983)
May 11 - Alexander Courage begins recording his score for Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (1987)
May 11 - Ron Jones records his score for the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Up the Long Ladder" (1989)
May 11 - Georges Delerue records his score for Love Thy Neighbor (1994)
May 11 - Paul Baillargeon records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “Skahaar” (1995)
May 11 - Recording sessions begin for Elliot Goldenthal’s score for Batman Forever (1995)
May 11 - Alan Silvestri begins recording his score for Eraser (1996) 

DID THEY MENTION THE MUSIC?

HELLRAISER - Ben Lovett
 
"Fans will be relieved to know that this 'Hellraiser' definitely doesn’t skimp on the gore, providing enough viscera and flayed skin to satisfy the most bloodthirsty viewers. When a pin pierces someone’s flesh, you even occasionally see the damage from inside the body, as if to provide an educational anatomical experience for young viewers looking to enter the medical profession. Special mention must be made of the wildly imaginative creature designs and makeup (which leave its cinematic predecessors in the dust), the immersive sound design and the effectively creepy music score, which incorporates familiar themes from Christopher Young’s original."
 
Frank Scheck, The Hollywood Reporter 
 
HILMA - Jon Ekstrand
 
"She’s determined to create a map of the world that encompasses the physical and the unseen. Her alertness to both realities has vivid, kinetic life in the movie, thanks to Ragna Jorming’s expressive camerawork, Jon Ekstrand’s stirring score, the sensitive pulse of Dino Jonsäter’s editing and the rich, heightened palette of Catharina Nyqvist Ehrnrooth’s production design and Flore Vauvillé’s costumes. All of this is orchestrated with heart and soul by Hallström, and, notably, without a hint of sentimentality. The accent is on firsthand experience, revelation and invention, and the inner strength of a woman who stays true to herself."
 
Sheri Linden, The Hollywood Reporter 

JUDY BLUME FOREVER - Lauren Culjack (Kotomi) 
 
"Blume guides her audience through her own story with a gentle narration, recalling anecdotes both funny and tragic, memories of regret and joy, and reading excerpts from her books with a warm enthusiasm that brings these characters and moments to life == often with visual help from animator Angelique Georges and collage artists Andrew Griffin and Martin O'Neill. Pardo and Wolchok expertly use archival footage, like old ads of the era and newsreels, to transport viewers to various times in Judy Blume’s life, which is then illustrated by a treasure trove of family photos and home movies. Facing the camera head-on, Blume is a vulnerable yet powerful storyteller, unafraid to talk about the more painful moments in her story, like her father’s sudden death and her romantic setbacks, just as much as she’s eager to share about the development behind some of her books. Building on Blume’s genial presence, cinematographers Jenni Morello and Emily Topper and composer Lauren Culjack (Kotomi) bring a vibrant and playful energy to the documentary. "
 
Monica Castillo, RogerEbert.com 
 
THE LOST KING - Alexandre Desplat
 
"It’s an inspiring story of personal determination as Philippa meets obstacles at every step, from a lack of funding to folks who simply don’t believe her or object to her reliance on gut feeling. Frears animates her journey with crisp, beautiful cinematography by Zac Nicholson, who frequently captures Philippa in aerial shots as she crosses the ancient squares of Edinburgh and Leicester, foreshadowing the maps of her future archaeological dig. A sprightly score by Alexandre Desplat, riffing on Bernard Herrmann, offers a whimsical, almost Hitchcockian sense of suspense to the drama, as big musical cues signify important moments, such as when Philippa is overcome with emotion as she stands on a giant 'R' painted in the car park."
 
Katie Walsh, Los Angeles Times 

"'The Lost King' walks you through it, adding a couple of whimsical details, as well as pumping up Philippa's emotional drama, centralizing her in the story. This is meant to 'personalize' it, to ground it in one woman's journey towards actualization. These details work in a fairly obvious way, detracting from the interest already inherent in this 500-year-old murder mystery. For example, Philippa is basically 'stalked' by an apparition, Richard III himself (Harry Lloyd), complete with a flowing purple cape and golden crown. He shows up everywhere, beseeching her with his eyes to help him. She speaks with him late at night. She asks him questions. When she asks if he murdered 'the princes in the tower' (those vanished princes are key!), he stalks off in a huff, hurt that she would even ask. It's a bit corny. Philippa's two small sons think she's going mad. Her husband (Steve Coogan, who produced) is also worried and maybe slightly jealous. 'The Lost King' positions itself as a love affair between Philippa and Richard, an unnecessary emotional embellishment, as though passionate engagement with history isn't enough. The heightened emotionality is intensified by Alexandre Desplat's score; Sally Hawkins plays it on the trembling edge of tragic romance."
 
Sheila O'Malley, RogerEbert.com 
 
"It’s not about winning the archeological lottery by finding the specific skeleton of a misplaced king. It’s not even about the legacy of King Richard, a man not merely forgotten (like his bones) but actively besmirched by those damned Tudors. It’s about Philippa Langley (Sally Hawkins) or, more specifically, about what Philippa Langley represents. The amateur historian who spearheaded the excavation of said car park -- and who literally talks to a near-silent vision of King Richard III (Harry Lloyd) throughout the film -- isn’t given a character in 'The Lost King,' despite groan-inducing introductory titles slowly fading in 'Her story' after the obligatory 'Based on a true story.' She’s a personified reaction to a series of symbolic obstacles and Meaningful Conversations. Rather than archeological or historical procedure, the kind of bookish thrills teased by Alexandre Desplat’s opening score, we get sentimental instruction as familiar as the debunked Richard III."
 
Jacob Oller, Paste Magazine

MALUM - Samuel Laflamme
 
"Director/co-writer/editor Anthony DiBlasi, a protege of Clive Barker, has mashed together two classic John Carpenter movies, 'Assault on Precinct 13' and 'Prince of Darkness,' added a burbling, 'Satan is coming, try to look busy' synth score (by Samuel Laflamme, what a name) and then stirred in a lot of contemporary stylistic tics, including flash-cut gore with dissonant sound effects, and an extended action sequence in a darkly lit series of corridors that often adopts the rear-view, over-the-shoulder angle of a "shooter" video game. The final third is, in terms of story, the least impressive section -- it becomes increasingly narratively incoherent and chop-chop in the editing—but it's also the most virtuosic in terms of compositions, camera movement, and physical acting. After a certain point, nothing in it scared me anymore because I was too enraptured by how much the filmmakers and actors were able to do with one location, lurid borderline-giallo cinematography (by Sean McDaniel, a name to watch), Laflamme's music, and a smart use of whatever effects budget they had (most of it seems to have gone into the demon, and if so, great accounting decision: it's magnificent)."
 
Matt Zoller Seitz, RogerEbert.com 

OTHER PEOPLE'S CHILDREN - Rob

"Zlotowski’s stylized depiction of Rachel’s life is overly fastidious. Many creative decisions, from the score to the camera blocking, took me out of the movie. Instead of a complex character processing involved, compound emotions, I saw a talented filmmaker lightly touch upon a range of emotions while also studiously avoiding dramatic clichés and stereotypes. Each new episode held my hand tighter instead of deepening my appreciation of whatever Rachel was going through. I never worried or understood her beyond a point because she never looks so lost that she couldn’t be swiftly rescued from herself by her over-protective creators."
 
Simon Abrams, RogerEbert.com 
 
"This restraint is matched by the casual elegance of Zlotowski’s filmmaking. George Lechaptois’s lensing never opts for flash or dazzle when a seam of natural sunlight will illuminate exact what’s required; Bénédicte Mouret’s well-considered costume design cycles through moods and seasons while always feeling plausibly pulled from the laundry basket; Rob’s eclectic score veers from Allen-esque piano jazz to more orchestral mourning, yet always sounds more or less like the playlist you’d expect Rachel to have in her head."
 
Guy Lodge, Variety 

THE NEXT TEN DAYS IN L.A.

Screenings of older films in Los Angeles-area theaters.

May 5
THE HEARTBREAK KID (Garry Sherman) [Los Feliz 3]
HOUSE (Asei Kobayashi, Mikki Yoshino) [Los Feliz 3] 
INGLORIOUS BASTERDS [New Beverly]
THE MILLIONAIRES' EXPRESS, PEDICAB DRIVER (David Lautrec) [Academy Museum]
REAR WINDOW (Franz Waxman) [Aero]
TERMINATOR 2: JUDGMENT DAY (Brad Fiedel) [New Beverly]
TROUBLE IN PARADISE, DESIGN FOR LIVING [New Beverly]

May 6
A BOY NAMED CHARLIE BROWN (Rod McKuen, John Scott Trotter, Vince Guaraldi) [New Beverly]
THE DARK KNIGHT (Hans Zimmer, James Newton Howard) [BrainDead Studios]
HAND IN HAND (Stanley Black) [Academy Museum]
HOUSE (Asei Kobayashi, Mikki Yoshino) [Los Feliz 3]  
JOE VS. THE VOLCANO (Georges Delerue) [BrainDead Studios]
PRETTY IN PINK (Michael Gore) [Los Feliz 3]
PROJECT A (Michael Lai, Nicholas Rivera) [Academy Museum]
PSYCHO (Bernard Herrmann), PSYCHO II (Jerry Goldsmith), PSYCHO III (Carter Burwell) [New Beverly]
REAR WINDOW (Franz Waxman) [Los Feliz 3]
THE SEVENTH CONTINENT, BENNY'S VIDEO, 71 FRAGMENTS OF A CHRONOLOGY OF CHANCE [Aero]
WARGAMES (Arthur B. Rubinstein) [Alamo Drafthouse]
WHEELS ON MEALS (Chris Babida, Siu-Lam Tang), DRAGONS FOREVER (Chin-Yung Shing) [Academy Museum]

May 7
A BOY NAMED CHARLIE BROWN (Rod McKuen, John Scott Trotter, Vince Guaraldi) [New Beverly]
CYBORG (Kevin Bassinson) [Los Feliz 3]
THE FALLEN IDOL (William Alwyn) [Los Feliz 3]
THE FLINTSTONES (David Newman) [BrainDead Studios]
GENTLEMEN PREFER BLONDES (Lionel Newman), ROMAN HOLIDAY (Georges Auric) [Aero]

LA STRADA (Nino Rota) [Los Feliz 3]
THE MALTESE FALCON (Adolph Deutsch) [Aero]
PAINTED FACES (Lowell Lo) [Academy Museum]
PSYCHO (Bernard Herrmann), PSYCHO II (Jerry Goldsmith), PSYCHO III (Carter Burwell) [New Beverly]
PURPLE RAIN (Prince, Michel Colombier) [Academy Museum]
THE WOLF OF WALL STREET [BrainDead Studios] 

May 8
DETROIT ROCK CITY (J. Peter Robinson) [Los Feliz 3]
FIRST REFORMED (Lustmord)/THE CARD COUNTER (Robert Levon Been, Giancarlo Vulcano) [Aero]
THE HEARTBREAK KID (Garry Sherman) [Los Feliz 3]
IDIOCRACY (Theodore Shapiro) [BrainDead Studios]
RUMBLE IN THE BRONX (J. Peter Robinson), JACKIE CHAN'S FIRST STRIKE (J. Peter Robinson) [New Beverly]
WARGAMES (Arthur B. Rubinstein) [Alamo Drafthouse]

May 9
DAMAGE (Zbigniew Preisner) [Los Feliz 3]
DON'T LOOK NOW (Pino Donaggio) [Academy Museum]
HOUSE (Asei Kobayashi, Mikki Yoshino) [Los Feliz 3]   
RUMBLE IN THE BRONX (J. Peter Robinson), JACKIE CHAN'S FIRST STRIKE (J. Peter Robinson) [New Beverly]
VIDEODROME (Howard Shore) [Alamo Drafthouse]

May 10
HARLAN COUNTY, USA [BrainDead Studios]
IMITATION OF LIFE (Frank Skinner), MILDRED PIERCE (Max Steiner) [New Beverly]
VIDEODROME (Howard Shore) [Alamo Drafthouse] 

May 11
IMITATION OF LIFE (Frank Skinner), MILDRED PIERCE (Max Steiner) [New Beverly]
MAN WITH A MOVIE CAMERA [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE WHITE RIBBON [Aero]

May 12
ALIENS (James Horner) [BrainDead Studios]
ALIENS (James Horner) [New Beverly]
THE FAST AND THE FURIOUS (BT) [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE FRENCH CONNECTION (Don Ellis) [Aero]
FUNNY GAMES [Los Feliz 3]
INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS [New Beverly]
LAS MADRES: THE MOTHERS OF PLAYA DE MAYO [Academy Museum] 
MAMMA MIA! (Benny Anderson, Bjorn Ulvaeus) [New Beverly]
NEMESIS (Michel Rubini) [Los Feliz 3]
SPACE JAM (James Newton Howard) [Alamo Drafthouse]

May 13
ALIENS (James Horner) [New Beverly]
BARBERSHOP (Terence Blanchard) [BrainDead Studios]
BUFFY THE VAMPIRE SLAYER (Carter Burwell) [Los Feliz 3]
CARRIE (Pino Donaggio) [New Beverly]
THE FALCON AND THE SNOWMAN (Pat Metheny, Lyle Mays) [Los Feliz 3]
FAST FIVE (Brian Tyler) [Alamo Drafthouse]
FIDDLER ON THE ROOF (Jerry Bock, John Williams) [Academy Museum]
FREDDY VS. JASON (Graeme Revell), THE LAST SHOWING (Richard Bodgers), STAY HUNGRY (Bruce Langhorne, Byron Berline), A NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET 3: DREAM WARRIORS (Angelo Badalamenti) [Aero]
HOUSEKEEPING (Michael Gibbs) [Los Feliz 3]
MOTHER (Byung-woo Lee) [Alamo Drafthouse]
SNOOPY, COME HOME! (Richard M. Sherman, Robert B. Sherman, Don Ralke) [New Beverly]

May 14
ALIENS (James Horner) [New Beverly]
DESPERATELY SEEKING SUSAN (Thomas Newman) [BrainDead Studios]
THE DEVIL NEVER SLEEPS (Mark Adler, Lola Beltran) [Academy Museum]
FRANCES HA [BrainDead Studios]
GOODFELLAS [Academy Museum]
INCEPTION (Hans Zimmer) [Fine Arts]
MAMMA ROMA (Carlo Rustichelli) [BrainDead Studios]
MARY POPPINS (Richard M. Sherman, Robert B. Sherman, Irwin Kostal) [Aero]
MOMMIE DEAREST (Henry Mancini) [Los Feliz 3]
MOTHER (Michael Gore) [Alamo Drafthouse]
MOTHER (Byung-woo Lee) [Alamo Drafthouse]
MOTHER! [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE MUMMY [Los Feliz 3]
SNOOPY, COME HOME! (Richard M. Sherman, Robert B. Sherman, Don Ralke) [New Beverly]


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

Heard: Sodom and Gomorrah (Rozsa); A Prairie Home Companion (various); Frozen 2 (Beck); The Muppets (various); The Muppet Christmas Carol (Williams/Goodman); The Appointment (Legrand); Muppet Treasure Island (Zimmer); Max Dugan Returns/I Ought to Be in Pictures (Shire/Hamlisch); The Man Who Knew Too Much/On Dangerous Ground (Herrmann); Wonder Woman 1984 (Zimmer)

Read: A Cold Red Sunrise, by Stuart M. Kaminsky

Seen: Force of Evil; He Ran All the Way; Sisu; Autumn Sonata; Spartacus; Beau Is Afraid; Guy Ritchie's The Covenant

Watched: Perry Mason ("The Case of the Crooked Candle"); Game of Death II; Star Trek: Enterprise ("Bound"); Bob's Burgers ("The Belchies"); The Americans ("Behind the Red Door"); Documentary Now! ("The Eye Doesn't Lie")

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