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Film Score
A film score (also sometimes called background score, background music, film soundtrack, film music, or incidental music) is original music written specifically to accompany a film
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Movie Music, Vol. 1
Movie Music, Vol. 1
Movie Music, Vol. 1
is a compilation album by American emo band Braid, released March 28, 2000 on Polyvinyl. The album is the first of two compilation albums by Braid after their disbandment in 1999, the second being Movie Music, Vol. 2, released on the same day. Movie Music, Vol. 1
Movie Music, Vol

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Celine Dion
Céline Marie Claudette Dion, CC OQ ChLD (/ˈdiːɒn/;[2] French: [selin djɔ̃]; born 30 March 1968) is a Canadian singer. Born into a large family from Charlemagne, Quebec, Dion emerged as a teen star in the French-speaking world after her manager and future husband René Angélil
René Angélil
mortgaged his home to finance her first record. Dion first gained international recognition in the 1980s by winning both the 1982 Yamaha World Popular Song Festival
World Popular Song Festival
and the 1988 Eurovision Song Contest
Eurovision Song Contest
where she represented Switzerland. Following a series of French albums during the 1980s, she signed on to Epic Records in the United States
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Sampling (music)
In music, sampling is the act of taking a portion, or sample, of one sound recording and reusing it as an instrument or a sound recording in a different song or piece. Sampling was originally developed by experimental musicians working with musique concrète and electroacoustic music, who physically manipulated tape loops or vinyl records on a phonograph. By the late 1960s, the use of tape loop sampling influenced the development of minimalist music and the production of psychedelic rock and jazz fusion
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Scorewriter
A scorewriter, or music notation program is software used with a computer for creating, editing and printing sheet music. A scorewriter is to music notation what a word processor is to text, in that they both allow fast corrections (undo), flexible editing, easy sharing of electronic documents (via the Internet
Internet
or compact storage media), and clean, uniform layout. In addition, most scorewriters, especially those from the 2000s, are able to record notes played on a MIDI keyboard (or other instrument), and play music back via MIDI
MIDI
or virtual instruments
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Movie Music, Vol. 2
Movie Music, Vol
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Musical Film
The musical film is a film genre in which songs sung by the characters are interwoven into the narrative, sometimes accompanied by dancing. The songs usually advance the plot or develop the film's characters, though in some cases they serve merely as breaks in the storyline, often as elaborate "production numbers". The musical film was a natural development of the stage musical after the emergence of sound film technology. Typically, the biggest difference between film and stage musicals is the use of lavish background scenery and locations that would be impractical in a theater. Musical films characteristically contain elements reminiscent of theater; performers often treat their song and dance numbers as if there is a live audience watching
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My Heart Will Go On
"My Heart Will Go On," also called " My Heart Will Go On
My Heart Will Go On
(Love Theme from Titanic)", is the main theme song to James Cameron's blockbuster film Titanic. Its music was composed by James Horner, its lyrics were written by Will Jennings, and it was produced by Walter Afanasieff and Simon Franglen,[1] recorded by Celine Dion, and released in 1997.[2] Originally released in 1997 on Dion's album Let's Talk About Love
Let's Talk About Love
and the Titanic
Titanic
soundtrack album, the romantic song went to number one all over the world, including the United States, Canada, Ireland, United Kingdom, and Australia
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Titanic (1997 Film)
Titanic
Titanic
is a 1997 American epic romance-disaster film directed, written, co-produced and co-edited by James Cameron. A fictionalized account of the sinking of the RMS Titanic, it stars Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet
Kate Winslet
as members of different social classes who fall in love aboard the ship during its ill-fated maiden voyage. Cameron's inspiration for the film came from his fascination with shipwrecks; he felt a love story interspersed with the human loss would be essential to convey the emotional impact of the disaster. Production began in 1995, when Cameron shot footage of the actual Titanic
Titanic
wreck. The modern scenes on the research vessel were shot on board the Akademik Mstislav Keldysh, which Cameron had used as a base when filming the wreck
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Godfrey Reggio
Godfrey Reggio (born March 29, 1940) is an American director of experimental documentary films.Contents1 Life 2 Filmography 3 References 4 External linksLife[edit] Reggio was born in New Orleans, Louisiana
Louisiana
to an old and distinguished Louisiana
Louisiana
family descended from Francesco M. de Reggio, an Italian nobleman who first settled in France
France
and then in French Louisiana around 1750. Reggio co-founded La Clinica de la Gente, a facility that provided medical care to 12,000 community members in Santa Fe, and La Gente, a community-organizing project in northern New Mexico's barrios.[1] In 1963 he co-founded Young Citizens for Action, a community organization project that aided juveniles in the street gangs of Santa Fe
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Electronica
Electronica is an umbrella term used to describe the rise of electronic music styles intended not just for dancing but also concentrated listening.[2] It encompasses a broad group of electronic-based styles such as techno, house, ambient, jungle, and industrial dance, among others.[3]Contents1 Regional definitions 2 A wave of diverse acts 3 Effect on mainstream popular music 4 Included in contemporary media 5 See also 6 References6.1 LiteratureRegional definitions[edit] In North America, in the late 1990s, the mainstream music industry adopted and to some extent manufactured electronica as an umbrella term encompassing styles such as techno, big beat, drum and bass, trip hop, downtempo, and ambient, regardless of whether it was curated by indie labels catering to the "underground" nightclub and rave scenes,[4][5] or licen
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Powaqqatsi
Powaqqatsi
Powaqqatsi
(/poʊwɑːkˈkɑːtsiː/ POH-wahk-KAH-tsee),[3] or Powaqqatsi: Life in Transformation, is a 1988 American documentary film directed by Godfrey Reggio and the sequel to Reggio's experimental 1982 film, Koyaanisqatsi. It is the second film in the Qatsi trilogy. Powaqqatsi
Powaqqatsi
is a Hopi neologism coined by Reggio meaning "parasitic way of life" or "life in transition". While Koyaanisqatsi
Koyaanisqatsi
focused on modern life in industrial countries, Powaqqatsi, which similarly has no dialogue, focuses more on the conflict in third world countries between traditional ways of life and the new ways of life introduced with industrialization. As with Koyaanisqatsi
Koyaanisqatsi
and the third and final part of the 'Qatsi' trilogy, Naqoyqatsi, the film is strongly related to its soundtrack, written by Philip Glass
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Sergio Leone
Sergio Leone
Sergio Leone
(Italian: [ˈsɛrdʒo leˈoːne]; 3 January 1929 – 30 April 1989) was an Italian film director, producer and screenwriter, credited as the inventor of the "Spaghetti Western" genre.[1][2] Leone's film-making style includes juxtaposing extreme close-up shots with lengthy long shots
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The Good, The Bad And The Ugly
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
(Italian: Il buono, il brutto, il cattivo, lit. "The good, the ugly, the bad") is a 1966 epic Spaghetti Western
Spaghetti Western
film directed by Sergio Leone
Sergio Leone
and starring Clint Eastwood, Lee Van Cleef, and Eli Wallach
Eli Wallach
in their respective title roles.[5] Its screenplay was written by Age & Scarpelli, Luciano Vincenzoni and Leone (with additional screenplay material and dialogue provided by an uncredited Sergio Donati),[2] based on a story by Vincenzoni and Leone. Director of photography Tonino Delli Colli was responsible for the film's sweeping widescreen cinematography, and Ennio Morricone
Ennio Morricone
composed the film's score including its main theme
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Steven Spielberg
Steven Allan Spielberg KBE OMRI (born December 18, 1946) is an American filmmaker. He is considered one of the founding pioneers of the New Hollywood era and one of the most popular directors and producers in film history.[2] He is also one of the co-founders of DreamWorks
DreamWorks
Studios. In a career spanning more than four decades, Spielberg's films have encompassed many themes and genres. Spielberg's early science fiction and adventure films, such as Jaws (1975), Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977), Raiders of the Lost Ark
Raiders of the Lost Ark
(1981), and E.T
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E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial
E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial
E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial
is a 1982 American science fiction film co-produced and directed by Steven Spielberg, and written by Melissa Mathison. It features special effects by Carlo Rambaldi
Carlo Rambaldi
and Dennis Muren, and stars Henry Thomas, Dee Wallace, Peter Coyote, Robert MacNaughton, Drew Barrymore
Drew Barrymore
and Pat Welsh. It tells the story of Elliott (Thomas), a lonely boy who befriends an extraterrestrial, dubbed "E.T.", who is stranded on Earth. Elliott and his siblings help E.T. return to his home planet, while attempting to keep him hidden from their mother and the government. The concept was based on an imaginary friend Spielberg created after his parents' divorce in 1960. In 1980, Spielberg met Mathison and developed a new story from the stalled sci-fi horror film project Night Skies
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