The Melody Lingers On: 100 Unforgettable Memories On 4cds Reviews
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Various Artists The Melody Lingers On
Last Update 24.05.2013 03:53
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Buffy The Vampire Slayer: Radio Sunnydale - SoundtrackRadio Sunnydale Rocks (196 words)
by Gemma_ashmore83 - written on 23/03/10 (Somewhat useful, 7 readings)
This truly is the better soundtrack that has come from the phenomenal Buffy. It eases you in with a live version of the theme tune straight into the Dandy Warholes. The haunting 'Ballad for Dead friends' from Season 1 'The Harvest', echoes the middle of the soundtrack. The top tapping 'Blue' and 'Pavlov's Bell' bring a new era to the CD with the songs becoming a lot more grown up as herself, Buffy grows into her role of an adult. 'Blackcat Bone' keeps the CD alive with the chilling and enigmatic 13th song. Of course no Buffy soundtrack would be complete without the loveable Cibo Matto 'Sugar Water' look carefully at the episode 'When she was bad' to spot Sean Lennon rocking the ...
Fame Academy - The FinalistsAn underwhelming album (1418 words)
by dippykitty - written on 20/05/09 (Very useful, 38 readings)
I used to enjoy watching Fame Academy before it was axed from BBC. I preferred it to the likes of The X Factor as one of the requirements was for the contestants to be able to write their own songs rather than just rehash other people's covers. My next sentence is probably going to sound more than a bit ironic as this CD features cover songs from some of the contestants on the second series of the show. In the order that they finished, this is Alex Parks (the winner), Alistair Griffin (the runner-up), Carolynne Good, Peter Brayme, James Fox (who went on to represent the UK in Eurovision a few years back and didn't do very well) and Paris Campbell-Edwards. ***Alex Parks ...
Kill Bill Vol 1 - SoundtrackKill (1468 words)
by berlioz II - written on 28/08/08 (Very useful, 177 readings)
There are only a few directors who have basically made their careers out of homaging cult movies from the 60s and 70s with an aggressively violent hold with such consistency other than Quentin Tarantino. He is basically the ultimate cult director who loves his childhood movies, B-grade low budget sloch horror, kung-fu, and action films, as well as other cultish endeavours to make his own films stand in a very similar cultish light, yet with bigger budgets to make these films at the same time produced with a higher level of accomplishment without hiding their source of origins. Tarantino's double feature of Kill Bill was exactly this type of movie that relied a lot on references to old ...