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  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith - Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith - Original Motion Picture Soundtrack

SONY MASTERWORKS

Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith - Original Motion Picture Soundtrack

SONY MASTERWORKS

Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith - Original Motion Picture Soundtrack

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Product Description Product Description
  • Star Wars- Episode III Revenge of the Sith
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Emotionally Captivated by the Music of ROTSMaestro John Williams had done it again. He had weaved a great aural tapestry to the epic that will end the Star Wars Saga.The music to the original Star Wars are "scholarly," the music from Revenge of the Sith (ROTS) has the most emotional impact on me. I do have all the original soundtracks to *all* the Star Wars.The score on ROTS has the melodramatic and dark mood to it. I consider all the aural motifs on the CD great in their own right; however, tracks 9 ("Anakin Vs. Obi-Wan), track 10 ("Anakin's Dark Deeds"), track 14 ("The Birth of the Twins and Padme's Destiny"), and the opening track to the CD, "Star Wars and the Revenge of the Sith."The music is immensely effective when listening while reading the novel version of ROTS by Matthew Stover.If you're a Star Wars fan like myself, you will definitely enjoy this addition to your collection.Lastly, I would like to personally give a standing ovation to both Mr. George Lucas and to Mr. John Williams. Bravo to you both!5A Grand Finale, New Yet Old Score: The Circle is Now CompleteJohn Williams is an accomplished composer with titles like Jurassic Park, Dracula, Jaws, Indiana Jones, Harry Potter, The Patriot, and the five Star Wars films to his resume.The Revenge of the Sith represents an exploration of the dark side of the Force--but don't assume this score has a lot of overblown Imperial March themes and the Gothic emperor theme written all over it. No, this score represents a triumphant mix and return to the best of the Star Wars music with all kinds of themes new and old woven in to the musical tapestry that is Star Wars. The skies of the capital planet are a cauldron of battle in track one which features an aerial fight of titanic proportions. Drums and strings lend this track a powerful introduction. Battle of the Heroes is our concert piece and the one features on compilations of this CD. Heavy choir and swirling strings make this track an awesome accompaniment to the galaxy-shaping fight of two lifelong friends--with each other. Anakin vs. Obi-wan is a reprise of this with percussion, strings and some choir. The choir is both men's and women's, the London voices who sang Jurassic Park, the other Star Wars, The Passion of the Christ, and The Lord of the Rings. My favorite track is number 15, a suite of all Star Wars themes from the two trilogies: Luke's hopeful theme, the Star Wars main title march, Princess Leia's romance, and the throne room parade theme from the finale of the original film in 1977.Overall, the tone is one of epic sadness, conflict, and triumph for the good guys. The story is a tragic one as a young Jedi succumbs to the darkness within himself and murders all his comrades in war. For decades democracy has been crumbling, and the peacekeepers (or the Jedi Knights as they are called) can no longer be trusted. The galaxy is on the brink of a universe-shattering decision: will Jedi Anakin Skywalker embrace his destiny as the "chosen one" of prophecy, or will he be swallowed by the dark inside and around him? This score is the long awaited bridge between the gap in the two trilogies. The prequel trilogy is a groundbreaking artwork of film, writing, and score--just the way the 70s and 80s trilogy was. Nothing in film can be compared to it except for the Lord of the Rings trilogy and the new Hobbit trilogy just out this year. Star Wars is a very militaristic score and very patriotic--very "happy."Included with the original score is a CD called "A Musical Journey" which are basically themes from all the films' soundtracks in chronological order set to video and artwork from the films. It's a keeper, even though mine got scratched and no longer plays well.I highly recommend the complete two CD set of Episode I: The Phantom Menace--one of the greatest soundtracks of the twentieth century in my mind. Check it out and may the Force be with you as you do.5Great soundtrack! I love itI love it .It's great!You'll love it if you buy it.It comes with a poster.It's a really good soundtrack.You will love it. It came early so that was good,And also it came with a DVD .It is basically the whole Star Wars saga.In about maybe 45 minutes to an hour.So I like it.The discs is a little hard to get it out of the case.But that is a small thing.There isn't anything wrong with it.In the DVD the actor (Which I found a little weird and a little funny) is the actor who did Darth Sidious. Great soundtrack!!!5An great, commemorative collection for Star Wars enthusiastsMy review will describe the music on the Episode III commemorative CD, as I experienced it. Hopefully, this review will give you a sense of what the music was like. I read many, though not all of the 269 existing reviews for this product. Of the ones I did read, none of them covered the same ground as I do.It was quite interesting to listen to this powerful score as an independent artistic collection. The visual imagery, various conversations, dialogues and sounds that are layered within a movie often obscure to a degree the underlying music. It's hard to suppress the powerful imagery in fast-paced action in order to focus just on the music. I don't remember hearing some of this music in the movie, though perhaps it was there, but simply greatly muted.Anyway, when listened to on its own, the score bestows a deeper meaning to the story embodied in the Star Wars saga, and Episode III in particular. For example, the music enabled me to feel more deeply the heartrending sadness in Anakin's betrayal, his eventual immolation, and Padme's death, as well as the vast scope of the events leading to the destruction of democracy and the establishment of the totalitarian galactic empire. This powerful, moving music is relentlessly dark, tragic and apocalyptic in tone.Though one may appreciate John William's score as a great musical accomplishment, it may not be easy for everyone to listen to. The majority of the pieces certainly didn't feel relaxing or soothing. It's basically 20th century classical, orchestral music created as a movie soundtrack. Nevertheless, I loved the opening theme of the finale ("A New Hope and End Credits"), and in fact that was the real reason I bought the collection. If you're interested in an easier, more relaxing score, I suggest you consider that of Episode II ("Attack of the Clones"), which is much more lyrical.Just a word or two about the DVD. It was great to be able to review portions of other Star Wars episodes (which I don't own on DVD). And as a plus, it was nice to hear Ian McDiarmid's (Emperor Palpatine) narration in his "normal", eloquent voice. Consider the DVD to be like one gigantic trailer. I'm not sure whether all the music in the DVD actually came from the movies. Some of it seemed made especially for the commemorative album.5My Favorite Star Wars Album!Definitely my favorite Star Wars Album!!John Williams does an incredible job of arranging and directing and the Orchestra does a phenomenal job of playing the pieces!5The Force is overjuiced with this one"One" referring to the music video DVD, not the CD, which I thought was amazing all around. I guess I could talk about the CD briefly, but then I'll move on to the DVD. Tracks 9-15 are where the CD shines. 5-8 will be fun for some, but just plain dull for others (it was fun for me). 1-4 is beautiful, but not as great as 9-15. All in all, like I said: amazing. An acquired taste, as it is very maudlin, but gorgeous to the ears.About the DVD now:I relished the idea of there being a DVD for this album. Especially remembering how awesome the recently introduced (recent at that time) Eps. III trailer was. Unfortunately, the videos took the drama of Star Wars too far. Star Wars is known, and praised, for its sweetness, its sap, its drama, its color, all that. But this DVD tried to cram every moment of semi-importance or greater into the main songs of the saga. An idiot, someone who does not like Star Wars, or someone who has been ignoring the prequels, might label these videos as "dorky", "gay", or "overdone". Examples would include: did there have to be a video of every single good guy smiling? Of every last lightsaber stroke in the first two movies shoved into one video? Did the Yoda tribute video have to consist of Dagobah footage only (there wasn't music video sort of stuff to see...)? Did Darth Vader's Redemption have to take place so soon in his tribute video? (I could go on.)As for Ian McDiarmid, I think he is amazing. Really. Anything he says or does in the movies makes my fanboy side all giddy and wanting more. And from interviews, it looks like he's just as cool offscreen as well. However, before these videos, he gets way too serious for his own good. I know Star Wars is a family story with a positive message...it's also about fun, silliness, cuteness, and laughs. The overall themes should be taken in a serious way, but the individual elements should not. It kind of took me back to those parent-teacher conference days...There could have also been a lot more Episode III content, or at least the same amount but distributed more. I was hoping to see "An Empire Forged" show a little bit of that. Yes, I realize that Lucas may not have wanted to spoil some of the moments of the movie, but then...how much was there to be spoiled? Between the footage in the videogame, the novel information, the music, the trailer/TV spots footage,...the script itself being release...we've pretty much seen everything. It wouldn't have hurt to see Palpatine say "the Republic will be reorganized...into the FIRST GALACTIC EMPIRE!" at the beginning of "An Empire Forged". He says it in one of the TV spots anyways. Or to see the Death Star plans cameo in one of the later Geonosis scenes.There is some to-the-point loveliness to this DVD, though. The videogame trailer was fantastic and not overdone in my opinion (contrary to the videogame intro.). A welcome addition. The menus were also very nice and they're something you can just leave on and enjoy. For nerds like me, at the least. Finally, the concept art being added to the footage was a cool touch.In the end, I enjoyed watching these videos, but I would not see them again, despite all the high quality of all of them. Unless a Celebration IV occurs. Some may think of them as amazing, due to the epic epicness these videos strive so hard to achieve; the thing is, that will probably be parents, schoolteachers, and children. What must be remembered is that these videos were intended for people +18 single folk. After all, this is REVENGE OF THE SITH we're talking about here.5 for the CD; 3 for the DVD (=4 stars).4John Williams Strikes againThe Revenge of the Sith soundtrack is yet another wonderful piece of music from John Williams. While listening to it you can see the whole movie in your head. Particular standouts are the Battle of the Heros music, Anakin's Betrayal (especially moving because in the movie while it plays there is no talking over it)and Palpatine's Teachings. This one was extra special. You hear ominous music and then the Jedi theme but it's soft and sad and just as Anakin's nobler aspirations are snuffed out the the Jedi theme is overwhelmed by the Vader theme. The nightmare music is very clever too.There's also a treat included with the music a bonus DVD that ties the entire six episode saga together. With narration by Ian McDiarmid, illustrations and movie clips the story of the Skywalkers and their friends and enimies in told in the music. I had actually forgotten how pretty the Leia theme was and how impressives the Luke and Leia United music is.This Star Wars fan was delighted.5Not one of his bests, but very closeThe Episode III soundtrack is very good. Not great, but very, very good. You can tell that Williams is getting old, but he still manages to weave together a very memorable score.My favorite tracks are "Battle of the Heroes," "Anakin's Betrayal," Palpatine's teachings, "Anakin vs. Obi-Wan," and the "Immolation Scene."The others are very good as well, but these are especially nice. "Battle of the Heroes" is Dual of the Fates for Revenge of the Sith. "Anakin's Betrayal" is a very sad track that is, in my opinion, one of William's most powerful pieces. "Palpatine's Teachings" is really, really neat. It's very dark and moody, a perfect piece for the evil emperor. The only weird thing is the end. "Anakin vs. Obi-Wan" is the action piece that plays during the battles of Anakin and Obi-Wan, and Yoda and the Emperor. Finally, "The Immolation Scene" is another sad piece, even more so than "Anakin's Betrayal."Although I really like this CD, there are some things that are missing (as usual). First, the whole sequence where the droids are looking for Obi-Wan after he was shot. You see Obi-Wan in his ship with Senator Organa on the Hologram (or whatever it is), and Obi-Wan says that his clones turned on him. That was some pretty awesome music that OF COURSE was left out of the CD. Then there was Dual of the Fates in the movie, but completely absent from the CD. And probably the most annoying was that whole piece of music before Obi-Wan and Anakin fight. It was so touching and sad and I CAN'T BELIEVE THEY LEFT IT OUT! Absolutely amazing. Also, did anyone notice that some little bits were cut out? For example, in Anakin vs. Obi Wan, they cut out about a second or two of choir. What?! What the heck is with that? It's when Anakin is running on the long thing and jumps on the droid on the lava. Also, there was some pretty cool drumming when you see Yoda and the Emperor fighting, and you can see the whole stadium (the big room). There's also drumming in "Enter Lord Vader" that is muted in the soundtrack.Oh well...if I'm going to collect movie scores, I'm going to have to get used to the fact that in almost all cases there's not going to be every bit of music. I've experienced this in both Pirates of the Caribbean, Jurassic Park I (there was very little left out on this score), and almost everything else. At the moment, I'm just waiting for the 22nd, for the Pirates of the Caribbean 3 soundtrack. It's gonna be amazing.See Yu4Good Star Wars MusicJohn Williams composed good music for the "best film" in the Star Wars prequel trilogy. George Lucas wanted Star Wars Episode III to be "very dark". Anakin Skywalker becomes Darth Vader, Padme dies, Mace Windu dies, Yoda and Obi-Wan go into exile and Palplatine leads the Galactic Empire. The action scenes in the film were more meaningful. 'Anakin's Betrayal' is a music cue filled with doom and gloom. I watched the movie on the big screen during the night owl hours in May 2005. The audience cheered when Yoda killed two storm troopers in self defense. This CD comes with a bonus DVD; it has music video montages with Star Wars music playing over it. There's a preview for a Star Wars Episode III video game. You can see a rubbery, spongy Ewan McGregor and Hayden Christensen talking to each other! This CD is worth buying if you a die hard Star Wars fan.4The soundtrack is good, the included DVD even betterRevenge of the Sith, and in general the Star Wars prequels, was not my favorite Star Wars movie. But, I think that almost everyone will agree that the soundtrack of the prequel trilogy were fantastic, some of John Williams best. This is definitively true for Ep3 soundtrack.So, yeah, I bought a CD for a 14 year old movie. It seems it took me a while.Realistically speaking, it is not the CD and music the reason I bough this CD. It was the included DVD that comes with it that I needed to have.Star Wars: A Musical Journey is an amazing piece of Star Wars history. For about 1 hour, the DVD will take us through a journey of Star Wars using only music. It presents a magnificent selection of the best Star Wars melodies and presents movies clips, production designs and drawings to showcase each of the music pieces.I passed the opportunity to buy this CD back when the movie came out and always regretted.5
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