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Beauty and the Beast [Deluxe] [Import USA] CD, Import
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Beauty and the Beast (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack/Deluxe Edition)
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Description du produit
Adaptation du film d'animation réalisé par Gary Trousdale et Kirk Wise, sorti en 1991, cette nouvelle version du fameux conte La Belle et la Bête de Jeanne-Marie Leprince de Beaumont, mise en images selon le nouveau procédé de la prise de vue réelle par Bill Condon, possède sa propre bande originale signée Alan Menken.
Celle-ci se base sur les chansons pré-existantes comme « Belle », « C'est la fête », « Je ne savais pas » ou « Histoire éternelle », aux interprètes changeants selon les pays, ainsi que les passages instrumentaux inchangés du compositeur. Toutefois, les morceaux connus bénéficient de nouvelles versions. Ainsi, Ariana Grande et John Legend entonnent en duo le thème principal (« Beauty and the Beast »), Josh Groban poursuit avec « Evermore » et Céline Dion, qui chantait le premier thème avec Peabo Bryson, reprend seule le titre « How Does a Moment Last Forever ».
L'autre nouveauté de cette seconde mouture concerne les voix du film, qui interprètent les pièces comme « Belle » par Emma Watson et Luke Evans, « Gaston » par Josh Gad, « Be Our Guest » par Ewan McGregor et Emma Thompson ou « Days in the Sun », « Something There » et « The Mob Song » avec leurs homologues. Enfin, l'édition deluxe offre en bonus des demos et la partition instrumentale enrichie d'Alan Menken, fidèle au poste vingt-cinq ans après, comme Céline Dion et le parolier Tim Rice.
Loïc Picaud - Copyright 2018 Music Story
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
As I'm writing this review, I haven't yet seen the movie so I can't comment on how the music fits in with the movie. I can only write about the soundtrack itself. That being said, I love this soundtrack, even though it's different from the soundtrack for the animated movie. Alan Menken, composer for some of the songs in the animated version, is back and has composed a beautiful score, which I've listened to a number of times since receiving this. I think the easiest way to enjoy this soundtrack for what it is, is to expect that it's going to sound different from the animated movie's soundtrack, which is what I tried my best to do.
The deluxe edition contains two discs full of music. Disc one consists of 19 songs by various artists plus 5 demo songs by Alan Menken. Disc two has 28 songs that make up the score. The songs on disc one are entertaining and a joy to listen to. I really enjoy the song "Belle" performed by Emma Watson, Luke Evans and the rest of the villagers of Belle's provincial French town. I don't think singing is one of Emma Watson's specialties but I still feel she did a good job singing for this movie. I also like "Be Our Guest," "Something There," "Beauty and the Beast," "Evermore," and "How Does a Moment Last Forever." While listening to the song "Beauty and the Beast" performed by Ariana Grande and John Legend, it's hard not to compare it to the version sung by Celine Dion and Peabo Bryson from the animated movie. I like this version and it's beautiful in its own way. I love that Celine Dion has returned to beautifully sing "How Does a Moment Last Forever" and Josh Groban's powerful voice is amazing in "Evermore."
The score is definitely my favorite part of this soundtrack! I love the instrumentals and could listen to them all day, when we aren't listening to Moana, that is. Some of the songs also sound like beautiful French music, which is appropriate considering the movie is set in France.
Overall, I'm very impressed with how beautiful this soundtrack is. It's a beautiful masterpiece and it makes me even more excited to see the movie! If you purchase the audio CD version, the music is on two separate discs and the booklet contains the lyrics for all of the songs. The one thing I was disappointed in is that there wasn't auto-rip for the CD version so keep that in mind when you are purchasing this soundtrack. Luckily, we still have a couple CD players around. If you love instrumental music in addition to the songs, I highly recommend this deluxe edition. I haven't even seen the movie yet and I'm beyond excited to see it, just from listening to the music!
As a huge musical theatre fan, I don’t believe it is fair or realistic to expect that a revival or touring production sound exactly like the original company, nor is it fair to compare the vocalists that followed in the various theatre companies over the years to the likes of Jerry Orbach, Richard White, and Angela Lansbury. Therefore, in judging this cast on its own merits, I find that they, as a whole, while not quite as excellent as the 1991 film, are certainly worth a listen.
I won’t go into minute detail about every little change and tweak to the lyrics and the score, but I will say that Alan Menken has given a fresh sound to his 26-year-old work that fans new and old can enjoy, including a gorgeous, golden-age-of-Broadway-sounding overture that ties everything together. It’s also nice to hear some old-is-new unused lyrics by the brilliant Howard Ashman. The three new songs with lyrics by Tim Rice are catchy but lack the punch and panache of those he wrote with Ashman, with the possible exception of the Beast’s aria “Evermore." Josh Groban's over-the-credits rendition, while technically impressive, pales in comparison to Dan Stevens' emotive turn in the film, which has been on repeat ever since I got the CD.
As to the quality of the vocalists, most of them, most notably Josh Gad, Luke Evans, Audra McDonald, and Emma Thompson, have stage experience, and it shows in their performances. Even those who haven’t sung professionally before like Emma Watson and Dan Stevens have surprisingly good voices, and do justice to the music while giving their own takes on their characters rather than merely copying from the original. That being said, as mainly film actors, they all take an actor’s approach to the songs, and act-first-sing-later on some passages a la Rex Harrison or the cast from the 2012 film version of Les Miserables, which is enhanced by the fact that the recordings are a combination of studio and live-recorded vocals. As a film musical, this isn't entirely a bad thing.
I find it laughable the complaints that people are expressing about the singing of some of the cast, particularly the “autotuning” of Emma Watson’s voice. As a singer myself, I’m familiar with a vocal technique that involves keeping the voice in the mask or nose of the face to produce a bright, open sound and allow the singer’s vocal range to remain as large as possible. This does result in a more nasally sound, which I can hear in Emma Watson’s voice and Josh Gad’s, but it is NOT from Autotuning! Emma’s voice, while light, does have more of a pop edge than Paige O'Hara's in the original film, but it isn’t dreadful as other reviews will have you believe. For a young girl without years of singing experience behind her, she does wonderfully.
***Update*** Having seen the film a second time, it's apparent that some sections of the music in the film are different from what is presented here, and appear to be alternate takes or have been unnecessarily tweaked, such as Emma Watson's long note in "Something There," or ending section of "Paris of My Childhood," which sound great and natural on film, but slightly too even on this soundtrack, which is really a shame.
All in all, this soundtrack has made me even more excited for the upcoming film. While I still prefer the original film’s cast, this fresh take is a worthy and enjoyable effort.