TRADITIONAL FUNERAL BASKET was sent by The Kilgore Family.We will miss your warm and loving friendship.
To the Family of Richard Robbins: We noted in the obituary that Richard served in the National Guard during the Korean War.
PLANTER WITH FRESH CUTS was sent by Clint Zeigler.He who dwells in the secret place of the Most High Shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty. Bill Brown: Games at that time were just expanding into orchestral recording so it was a great place to learn. Bill Brown: There were a few themes in my score for Return to Castle Wolfenstein and its sequel Wolfenstein (2008), but for the most part, they were dark, atmospheric orchestral scores.
Neil Stemp: I studied classical music composition at University, and I remember when I was reaching the end of that period, the realization became apparent that I could not rely on writing symphonies and concerti to pay my bills. Also, I'd loved film from an early age, so it felt like a very logical step to look at that area. Anyway, to cut a long story short, I came to know Trevor Jones when I installed a new Pro Tools studio for him (at the time, I was working for a company which did high-end installs for recording studios), and we hit it off from the start. Obviously, this apprenticeship allowed me to witness the development of a score from the initial spotting with directors, through the conception of the musical themes, right through the recording and mixing process, in the hands of a master of the genre. One of Trevor's key phrases was 'You write music for free, you get paid for the hassle.' In other words, the music is easy, the hard part is the politics, taking criticism for your music and taking positives from it, making changes to fit the vision of the director. And finally, of course, the link to Trevor Jones allowed me a foot into the door of the industry, as I made strong relationships with many top recording engineers, musicians, directors, music editors etc.
I remember doing an initial chat on the telephone with Johannes, which I think I felt incredibly uncomfortable with simply due to the fact that I'd not previously had to pitch my musical skills to people, so I think I problem downplayed my brilliance when he was probably expecting somebody loud and brash!
When you are working on a horror film particularly, the first viewing you have is so important. Neil Stemp: Johannes Roberts actually composed music for his first few films, so has good strong opinions about scoring. My first instinct was to do it slightly more conservatively, more symphonically, if you like, but I did feel there was some mileage in taking a kernel of Johannes' ideas.
As for treatment, my vision was to basically get more and more bizarre and distorted as the film went on. Neil Stemp: Of course, there is a supernatural element to the film, and the voices do add to that. Neil Stemp: OTHER SIDE OF THE GAME is very much a personal story of one man who wants to escape from life as a drug dealer and become a better person, but he gradually finds himself dragged deeper and deeper into the abyss. My approach was not that different from 'F', in that I always work in the same way, using music to plot out the arc of the story. Neil Stemp: The main theme to this film came to me as soon as I watched the rough cut, and never changed at all throughout the score's development. Q: Will you be scoring more films in the future along with the other musical directions you are involved in?  What other kinds of films would appeal to you?
Finally, I'm interested in the theatre, and have written a couple of musicals one of which (Studio 54) ran for a month at the Edinburgh Fringe last summer.
The World Soundtrack Academy announced tonight the winners of the World Soundtrack Awards 2012, the closing event of the 39th Ghent Film Festival.
The Hollywood Music in Media Awards took place last month honoring industry leading composers, music supervisors, and songwriters at the historic Fonda Theater in Hollywood, CA. Award-winning composer Kevin Riepl has created a dramatic and suitably festive original music score for Anchor Bay Film's upcoming SILENT NIGHT, a loose remake of the horror classic SILENT NIGHT, DEADLY NIGHT directed by Steven C.
James Horner has just finished recording his score to Carlo Carlei's film ROMEO AND JULIET in Abbey Road 1 and Air Studios in London.
Howlin' Wolf Records presents THE DEAD by British Indian Film Composer and Music Producer Imran Ahmad (composer for the award winning documentary). He was such a wonderful man, a terrific musician who went out of his way to facilitate Jennifer & my own acceptance into the musical community in Ashland. I wasn’t working with other composers on those projects, but the experiences themselves offered a wealth of knowledge. Each project provided new opportunities to write every day and grow as a composer, so when new film opportunities came forward, I had that writing momentum going already. How have you developing your scores and themes across the games and what have you tried to bring new to succeeding games in these series?

Ghost Recon (and its sequels) was also based around a central heroic theme, with atmospheric cues of varying intensities filling in the levels. During season six I started to use more and more acoustic and experimental instrumentation. The score is filled with uplifting, intricate instrumental pieces that help tell the story of Gary’s sub-orbital flight adventure with a lot of heart. He was intrigued to find out that somebody in a technical position was actually very qualified in the writing side of things, this combination of technical skill along with creativity actually turned out to be perfect for use in the film music arena.
Indeed, I was offered my first feature film scoring assignment as the focus-puller happened to be Trevor's son and he recommended me for the job!
You have to remember how scared you were at every moment of the film, how big the jumps were and so on, because after watching those scenes over a hundred times, you will not jump out of your skin any more – and you’ll worry that your music is not having the desired effect!
Indeed, as there is an emotional heart to the story, being really the story of Anderson's fall and redemption, I felt that strong thematic elements were actually needed to draw the audience in to the personal struggle within the lead character.
There was some Morricone in there, some Goblin, maybe some John Carpenter, I can't completely remember.
I didn't think the kid's voices would work (these are after all, teenagers on the rampage), but wondered if young hoodlums singing songs which sound vaguely like nursery rhymes , as you say, taunting the audience and the characters in the film could work in a very unnerving way. So I had lots of fun putting the voices through distortion units and fusing them with all sorts of different musical instruments.
I also always felt there was another reading of the movie, that Anderson was actually going insane and the hoodies were a faceless manifestation of his madness. He would be very clear when he did not feel it was scary enough or indeed when he felt I was doing too much for the scene. I was friends with Andrew Dudman,  the recording engineer on films such as LORD OF THE RINGS, who agreed to help me record the score, and indeed secured a recording session at Abbey Road Studios for that expansive strings sound you hear on the film. My OTHER SIDE OF THE GAME score only has one theme, relating directly to the main character Tony Cole.
My wife is from South Korea, and they have had such a run of great, edgy movies directed by. As a writer, it is thrilling to see the audience reactions in the theatre, there is so much more immediacy than the strange disconnect you feel once you've completed a movie score. ZOMBIES!, HIJACKED) provide a pretty good score, whose most striking theme is drawn from Italian Western music (associated with Brody’s character, giving him and his performance a splendidly over-the-top dramatic weight).
A limited edition release of 500 units, the album is produced by Satterwhite and mastered by James Nelson, and contains liner notes from the composers and executive producer. British composer Daniel Pemberton (THE AWAKENING, LittleBIGPlanet) has scored the BBC documentary, which is being released to iTunes on Dec. A 1991 graduate of Berklee College of Music with a degree that included study in jazz theory and composition, song writing, modern theory and orchestration and finally the art of film composition, Bill's scores have been nominated by the British Academy of Film and Television Arts, L.A. I’ve been a mentor to many of my assistants (by default) and continue to help guide young composers wherever I can. I also scored a few independent films early on and one of them, a film for USA television called TRAPPED eventually led to my scoring CSI:NY because the director loved my work on the film.
That one was influenced more by a previous score of mine called Wolfenstein that the developers had temped their alpha and demos with. As I worked on projects like Lineage II, Incredible Hulk, and most recently Captain America: Super Soldier, they required fully thematic scores with melodic orchestral themes for every new area and character in the game.
The score continues to evolve and grow along with the show while maintaining much of the original sound I created back in the first seasons.
I try to look at each cue as an opportunity to create something exciting and fresh, regardless. With the opening sequence of THE DEVIL’S TOMB, the director Jason Connery gave me this interesting sequence with Ron Perlman recording video journals of himself as he worked on a top secret project for the government. But I don't remember having any conversations on purely musical matters, so I was encouraged to create a sound-world as strange and off-the-wall as possible. I pulled in a number of musician friends (as did Johannes) and we managed to get it all done on a shoestring. They are always very surprised when I tell them that 'F' has double the amount of music in it!
The great challenge was how to develop the theme to reflect Tony's downward spiral, and the score helps take the audience by the hand through this decline.

He also went home with the award for Best Original Film Score of the Year for the latter work. Featuring dark ambient chills, orchestral thrills and holiday sleigh bells, Riepl's seasonal horror score has been released by Paleblue Soundtracks on iTunes. Flute, oboe and clarinet hold the melody in turn with a constant fluidity, elegance and nobility.
I think it can be a very rewarding experience for someone just starting his or her journey.
Scoring all of those different projects required my being able to create new music in a diverse range of styles – all the while focusing in on what my own voice as a composer is. If a director or producer wants a live orchestral sound for their project, there’s nothing like recording with live players. Each entry in his journal gets more tense, we see video cuts to images of the area around him crumbling, military operatives trying to escape and finally the video screen blurs into white noise and cuts sharply to black. I took up the challenge, coming up with an instrumentation including household objects, distorted electric violin, a detuned piano with all the bodywork taken off, and a choir which we recorded in an eerie church.
Then, thanks to the kindness of Trevor Jones, I was able to use his studio to mix the score and come in just under budget! Equal to the work itself, it'd be a huge personal adventure to work out there for a year or two learning the language and culture, enjoying the splendid food! It's because of the instrumentation that I primarily decided to focus on something darker than the Harold Lloyd comedy. Games have a much longer schedule and usually require a lot more asset management throughout the process. I knew I wanted to come up with something as big, heroic, exciting and melodic – so I did, and they loved the results. A lot of my piano writing was purposefully angular to create a sense of unease within the beauty of the sound of the instruments. My wife was somewhat unnerved when I took all the kitchen knives out and started recording them in the middle of the night! I think the great thing is that despite the lack of money that went into it, the score does not scream cheapness. It'll be a complete 180 degree experience from A SAILOR-MADE MAN but one that is equally as enjoyable. Films schedules vary, most often music is the last detail and needs to be created quickly, but there are always exceptions (thankfully). My challenge was to create some pace and momentum while helping to covey the range of emotion. My assistant at the time Jamie Christopherson worked right alongside me on Lineage II, so The Lord of the Rings was a natural fit.
There are a lot of montage sequences in the film, so I needed to help move the story forward which was a nice opportunity to let the score take over and utilize my themes.
I often have to complete 20+ minutes of music from inception to delivery in just 4 days working on CSI: NY. The angular material featured throughout the score is essentially based on 12-tone and 20th century modern composition.
I was able to approach it melodically and thematically, writing themes for the brothers, for Maggie (Pete’s love interest), and the dark secrets hidden by their rivals. I find the use of 12-tone writing can be both unsettling and intriguing – and can create momentum in different, interesting ways with the added use of hybrid meters and tempi. The film actually becomes a courtroom drama, which was exciting for me as I’m a fan of the classic film genre.
One of my favorite cues is 'The Devil's Tomb Overture' which was actually written for the end credits after I completed the entire score.

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