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Description du produit
Musique Composée par James Horner (Titanic, Avatar, Aliens)
Date de sortie 23 novembre 2011
Réalisé par Jean-Jacques Annaud * Avec Tahar Rahim, Mark Strong, Antonio Banderas plus * Genre Aventure, Drame
Synopsis : Cette grande fresque épique située dans les années 30 au moment de la découverte du pétrole, raconte la rivalité entre deux émirs d'Arabie et l'asc ension d'un jeune Prince dynamique qui va unir les tribus du royaume du désert.
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
ce qui fait le talent de J.HORNER dont les musiques "collent" parfaitement aux images,; de puissantes musiques aux percussions imposantes,
Peu importe au compositeur que ses musiques ressemblent à plusieurs de ses partitions, l'important c'est le bonheur de l'écoute, et là c'est bien réusdsi...
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
Black Gold is an example of the now non-conforming ways of scoring a modern motion picture. James Horner is no doubt a genius at what he does and upon listening to this (I have several times now), and watching the film, you can understand why. First and foremost, the music is written for the film, not its own sake, or for the purpose of album sales. It was written merely for the marriage and this makes it humble in nature.
You could call the score monotonous for it's very few themes, two if I'm correct. However, it is nowhere near that. The way these two themes are used throughout is what's genius. It never gets boring. They never get boring. James has infused an immense amount of intelligence into orchestrating this score and often has the two themes intertwining, so as to merge the idea of the desert, the families and the struggles they bestowed themselves to have. (He was asked by the director, to score the wind, or the night, or how the night would feel or sound in musical terms... which must've been a joyous challenge... see track 1)
The highlights, by far though, are those intimate moments in the middle, with the amazing vocals of Dhafer Youssef, singing along to James Horner playing the piano. Heartfelt and gorgeously depressing, those three or four tracks are addictive and bittersweet. A good enough reason to buy the whole album, mind you the rest is filled with James Horner's 'never Arab sounding' orchestra sweeping across your ears, which in itself is enough of a reason to be alive.
The beauty of all this and his next score as well, 'The Amazing Spider-Man', is the fact that he actually writes this music at a desk and conducts the orchestra. There was no need to go to a computer and write something on a synthesizer or a few of them. The best film music is the orchestral kind. The kind you walk out of a cinema humming all day long. You can do this with this score. While the film wasn't the best thing ever, the score certainly was one of the best of 2011, along with, of course, those of John Williams.
With today's composers moving to computer generated trash, John and James will consistently produce the best scores in the film music world. Pay the most attention to them.
We start off with Arabian vocals that bring us to the setting and set the atmosphere. The lush orchestrations envelope you and carry you on this very rich journey. I know it's lame to use the term "rich", but the music is indeed rich. The quality and emotional impact of the music will leave a lasting imprint on the listener. There are tragic undertones and the score builds towards a climactic battle cue. You'll feel like you're listening to a classic film score just because the orchestrations and thematic variation feel so traditional. I would classify the score as a sweeping epic because it definitely has that feel. After the almost 1-hour running time is over you feel a sense of emotional satisfaction. It's a wonderfully structured score worth listening to.
I know there are a lot of James Horner critics out there, but he applies his style quite wonderfully to Arabia. He never tries to make an Arabian sounding score. Some people may find similarities to Lawrence Of Arabia, but I promise you it feels very much like a James Horner score. The rich quality of his strings craft a classic romanticism rarely heard in scores anymore, and the music really soothed me. It's a wonderful score and if you're a fan of James Horner (how can you not be?) then you must check out Black Gold despite the fact that the movie is relatively unknown.