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I don't know how many of you are aware of them but they have joined the mix several years back with some interesting releases.

They have just re-issued Goldsmith's Stud Lonigan. It also features a young John Williams on the piano.


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That's very interesting. I wonder if they will do sloppy seconds on any other sold out Varese club titles?

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All the labels have been redoing early Varese and FSM titles.

La La Land redid Poseidon Adventure and is probably redoing Die Hard

Intrada redid Predator and The Great Escape

Titles from Jerry Goldsmith at 20th Century Fox are being released separately

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Ah, good point. I suppose this one took me by surprise, simply because Studs is certainly not a big title like those you mentioned.

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But the older club release is still not sold out, is it?

In any case, I think the artwork for this new one is far worse than the original, which just has Studs in that very arty pose. Seems a bit cluttered, this new one, and not too keen on the fonts.

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Ah....well, in that case, I might look into this (worse artwork or not). I procrastinated and never got around to picking up the first release.

Seen the film, though. It's actually pretty good, sporting my favourite actor Jack Nicholson in an early bad guy role. Here are my thoughts from FSM:


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Correction: they are doing anything Varese let rights slip away. anything Varese still holds the rights to, they can't do. This according to MV (LLLR), a month ago in an FSM post, along with a few select titles that are impossible since Varese owns them still.

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  • 11 months later...

Three new Quartet Records releases today:


Music Composed and Conducted by GEORGE FENTON

In 1991, the prestigious British composer George Fenton (Gandhi, High Spirits, A Handful of Dust, Dangerous Liaisons, The Fisher King, Shadowsland, Mary Reilly, Land and Freedom) was required by director James Bailey to write the score of "China Moon" -a fairly good erotic thriller aesthetically close to "Body Heat"-, starring Madeleine Stowe, Ed Harris, Benicio del Toro and Charles Dance.

China Moon was the second directorial feature from John Bailey after the eccentric The Search for Signs of Inteligent Life in the Universe in 1990, a veteran cinematographer whose impressive pedigree in that capacity included Lawrence Kasdan’s "Silverado", Paul Schrader’s "Cat Women", Neil Simon’s "Brighton Beach Memoirs", and Robert Redford’s "Ordinary People". Bailey had been the director of photography on "Groundhog Day"; Fenton’s score for that fantasy-comedy evidently impressed him, as he brought the composer on board to create China Moon’s elegant and mysterious score.

George Fenton’s intese score is in the same sultry jazz mode as John Barry’s music for "Body Heat", although neither of them score resembles the other outside of their predominent noir-ish sensibility. Fenton favors a bluesy trumpet over electric piano and light drums for his main theme, with a sparkling percussion ringing that glints like refracted moonlight across the score’s shadowy soundscape.

The film was released in 1994, three years after shot, due to distribution problems in which was the last film of Orion Pictures. The passing through billboards was short-lived, and this resulted in superb Fenton’s score remain in the limbo until today.

This album has been assembled and mastered using the original digital masters, courtesy of MGM, and the composer's own tapes, all in a pristine stereo sound. The package includes 16-page full color booklet with liner notes and track-by-track analysis by Randall D. Larson.


Music Composed by NICOLA PIOVANI

First CD appearance of an early score by Nicola Piovani (Nel nome del padre, Ginger E Fred, Academy Award winner for La vita è Bella), written for a film by Marco Bellocchio, one of the composers most important directing partners.

"Marcia trionfale" takes place in an Italian military barrack, where Paolo Passeri (Michele Placido) is going through hell. His opinion on the military radically changes when he strikes up an unlikely friendship with Captain Asciutto (Franco Nero), an insecure officer who is filled with rage and jealousy about his beautiful wife Rosanna (Miou-Miou). Asciutto tasks Paolo with following the girl, but as can be expected, the simple observational mission turns into something more romantic... and dangerous for both of them.

Nicola Piovani's score builds on a number of memorable themes for the three lead roles, including the difficult Paolo, the nervous Asciutto and the passionate Rosanna. There's naturally an important march that begins and closes the album, though the memorable theme is barely utilized in the film itself. Also underused are the two vibrant source cues (very atypical for Piovani): "Pizzapop" is a lively instrumental for the soldier's favorite restaurant, while "Military Music" was replaced in the final print with an actual Top 10 hit instead of the composer's over-the-top homage to Italian pop music.

The score was originally released on LP by Beat Records, edited by the composer himself for a better listening experience. This CD recreates the original album program without additional material - the disc already has more music than the film. 12-page liner notes by Gergely Hubai discuss the film, the director, the composer and the score with a track-by-track analysis of the album.


This compilation celebrates 20 years in film music of Pascal Gaigne, one of the most essential and respected composers in the Spanish cinema, whose career is a constant work-in-progress.

Pascal Gaigne, born in France in 1958 and installed in Spain since 1985, has made serious efforts in the fields of contemporary music, world music and ballet, winning several awards around the world. Although started working in films by casuality, his sensorial sounds and unforgettables melodies (with a full emotional and inimitable style) beginning to be required by some of the most interesting new directors in Spanish cinema (Víctor Erice, Icíar Bolláin, Salvador García Ruíz, Daniel Sánchez Arévalo, Montxo Armendáriz), and foreigner directors from other countries like France (Le cou de la girafe), Finland (Matka Edeniin) or Cuba (Omerta).

This album is a deserved tribute. In addition to his most popular works (Gordos, Azul oscuro casi negro, El sol del membrillo), you can find some rares, unreleased and har-to-find themes, all of them from its original versions.




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  • 1 month later...

Quartet Records proudly presents a world premiere release of the high-powered, bittersweet score by Georges Delerue for the film adaptation of D. H. Lawrence’s classic novel Women in Love (1969). Directed by Ken Russell, the film starred Glenda Jackson, Oliver Reed, Alan Bates, Jennie Linden and Eleanor Bron.

A prominent aspect of this classy Delerue score is its short length (barely 35 minutes of original music in a film of 125). It supports the plot in very specific moments; the music is neither there to fill up time nor provide a decorative background, but to infuse the film with a transcendent sense. The two love stories in the film are represented in very different ways by Delerue, who provides a bucolic and idealized background for the love between Rupert and Ursula—a love away from social conventions. His music is somber and violent, however, for the destructive relationship between Gerald and Gudrun. Delerue was especially gifted at breathing musical life into the most desperate details of passionate experiences, as some of his most sincere and heartbreaking works demonstrate: Truffaut’s La peau douce (1964) and La femme d’à côté (1981), Godard’s Le mépris (1963), John Huston’s A Walk with Love and Death (1969) or Andrzej Zulawski’s L’important c’est d’aimer (1975). Lawrence’s world allowed Delerue to move in very familiar territory, so it is not strange that his honest and passionate music is one of the reasons why Women in Love became one of the most emblematic British films of the time.

Paradoxically, no recording of Delerue’s music for Women in Love was ever released. There were cover versions of the love theme by the orchestras of LeRoy Holmes and Ron Goodwin (the Holmes version is included as a bonus track on this album), and, later, two tracks were included in the 6CD set compilation Le cinéma de Georges Delerue (2008), produced by Stepháne Lerouge. This is the first official and complete edition of the score.

Unfortunately, as with many films from United Artist recorded at CTS Studios in London, the masters are lost. For this premiere edition we worked from a 1/4? stereo copy vaulted in the private collection of the composer, including the complete original score plus Russell’s selection of source music and adaptations, all of them arranged and conducted by Delerue. The sound of the tapes, far from wonderful, is nonetheless good, and our sound engineer, José Luis Crespo, worked hard on his restoration, subjecting the tapes to a meticulous mastering process. It was, alas, either this or nothing, and Women in Love—one of the most iconic and desired scores in Delerue’s career—deserves this release.


01. Wrestling Scene (3:15)

02. Transcendental Love Theme (1:18)

03. Around the Church/Birkin Though Woods (0:59)

04. Gerald & Gudrun Love Scene (2:31)

05. Cattle Sequence (3:28)

06. Birkin & Ursula Love Scene (2:14)

07. The Revolt (1:53)

08. Arrival in Switzerland (0:52)

09. Summer House (2:27)

10. The Snow (0:44)

11. The Brangwen House (3:40)

12. Love Theme from Women In Love (1:31)

13. Revenge Scene (5:35)

14. End Title (0:49)


15. I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles (1:58)

16. Swimming Pool (0:39)

17. The Gondoliers (1:16)

18. Oh You Beautiful Doll (1:23)

19. Waltz (0:55)

20. Polka (1:50)

21. Dance Hall (5:07)

22. Love Theme From Women In Love (3:13)

Total Time Disc: 47:48

Limited Collector’s Edition of 1000 units.

This album is available for shipping at the end of this week.

For more info and hear generous audio samples, please visit www.quartetrecords.com


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  • 3 months later...



Alex North


Alex North was one of Hollywood’s most versatile and renowned composers, with many familiar and justly celebrated scores to his credit (Spartacus, A Streetcar Named Desire et al). However, our latest Quartet Records release, in collaboration with Paramount Pictures, sheds light on an unfamiliar corner of the composer’s work: Shanks (1974).

Produced by the composer’s son, Steven North, Shanks was the last film directed by William Castle, and the only feature to star celebrated French mime artist Marcel Marceau. Virtually unknown today, the film defies categorization: part fairy tale, part silent movie, part comedy, part horror flick. Marceau plays Malcolm Shanks, a deaf-mute puppeteer whose work for an eccentric old inventor (also portrayed by Marceau) leads to some of the most bizarre scenes in any Castle film. Like the film, North’s score is a genre-bending enigma—a profusion of styles in which early 20th-century musical expressionism rubs shoulders with Dixieland, and classic horror picture tropes coexist with passages of tenderhearted lyricism.

Well over an hour in length, North’s score was brilliantly orchestrated by Henry Brant for two different ensembles (one comprised mostly of winds and the other consisting primarily of strings). It includes a jaunty theme for Malcolm and a sweetly gentle melody for his friend Celia. Both humor and pathos can be found in the music, as well as passages of unnerving suspense.

We are delighted to finally release a true gem—one of the least-known works of Alex North. This unusual score was awarded a well-deserved Oscar nomination for Best Original Dramatic Score in 1974.

This premiere CD release of Alex North’s complete score for Shanks, mastered from ¼″ monaural tapes housed in the Alex North collection in the Margaret Herrick Library at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, features a 12-page booklet with notes by Frank K. DeWald and numerous film stills.

01. Shanks–Main Title (4:00)

02.The Mansion (2:07)

03. The Laboratory (1:50)

04. The First Experiment (2:35)

05. Wireless Rooster (1:23)

06. Children at Play (1:32)

07. Several Days Later / The End of a Friend (2:31)

08. Pinning the Corpse (2:03)

09. The Corpse Walker (5:38)

10. Celia (1:34)

11. Later That Night (3:10)

12. Rooster On His Back (1:37)

13. Up From the Pool (1:00)

14. The Picnic (1:43)

15. Back to the Mansion / The Costume (3:27)

16. The Birthday Party (5:11)

17. Charlie's Town (The Charleston) (2:14)

18. Biker's Waltz (1:44)

19. Biker’s Minuet (1:48)

20. Lifeless Celia (1:05)

21. Out of the Grave / Into the Well / No Sign of Life (5:35)

22. The Dead Fight the Living / Good Versus Evil / Celia’s Waltz / The Happy Mimic (9:59)

23. Story Cards – Bonus Track (0:47)

24. Dead Bike Rider – Bonus Track (0:45)

25. TV Horror Show – Bonus Track (0:41)

Total Album Time: 66:45


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  • 2 weeks later...


Quartet Records seems to have flown under the radar at this forum for years, but their recent release of John Williams' "The Long Goodbye" has definitely brought it from the shadows and into center stage. Additionally, they have released scores from such staples of the industry as Alex North, John Barry, Jerry Goldsmith, Maurice Jarre, Henry Mancini, and Lalo Schifrin. I found it high time to give them their own "official" thread, since I found no other label-specific one.

Anyways, on Facebook, they recently announced three new albums coming next week:

Guess who's coming to town!: Our three latest releases of the year will be announced shortly. Three decades are represented here: sixties, seventies and eighties... One of them won the Oscar, and other is part of an important and famous saga. Finally, a major symphonic score that will be represented in a 3CD box-set!!... The three are biggest surprises and we're really proud ...

Unfortunately, they have also ruled out some of the more common guesses:

Quartet Records: We will announce the three titles early next week. Grusin, Williams, [Elmer] Bernstein, DeVol are excellent choices, but none of them are represented here this time.
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Quartet Records is easily as important of a label as Varese, Intrada, FSM, LLL, and Kritzerland, and they deserve to be in my biweekly updates of new releases in the sticky thread of releases. I think I've just been too lazy to back-fill in their 2011 and 2012 titles to add them there :P

These 3 new releases sound intriguing, hopefully they are something I'll be interested in!

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I don't think I'll ever order directly from Quartet again. Their customer service is horrible.

I completely agree. I sent them numerous e-mails and never once received a response, or even acknowledgement. At least I did receive the CD, but I'd have got it quicker and cheaper if I'd ordered it from SAE instead.
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Here's the Quartet Records Christmas releases:


Quartet Records is proud to present three final releases for 2012...

SANTA CLAUS: THE MOVIE- Expanded Edition in a 3-CD set

Music Composed and Conducted by Henry Mancini

Seeing is believing! Quartet Records, in collaboration with Capitol Records and Calash Corporation, proudly presents the premiere release of Henry Mancini’s complete score for this 1985 Christmas movie.

The film, directed by Jeannot Szwarc, starred Dudley Moore, David Huddleston and John Lithgow. An ambitious and expensive project produced by Alexander Salkind, it was not the box-office hit it was expected to be.

One of the most important aspects of the film was its soundtrack, for which Salkind hired the great Henry Mancini. The composer was deeply involved in the production, composing more than 85 minutes of original music for the 109-minute film. This soundtrack is surely one of the biggest efforts of his career, written in the same period as Lifeforce and The Great Mouse Detective.

Mancini’ score is so beautiful, diverse and emotional, it not strange that it has become the film's most remembered and appreciated feature. Recorded in CTS Studios in London with The London Metropolitan Orchestra, the score also features The Ambrosian Children's Choir performing several charming songs written by Mancini and Leslie Bricusse.

For the original album, released in 1985 by EMI America, Mancini and sound engineer Rod McMaster prepared a program of highlights: 13 tracks lasting only 37 minutes (from an 85-minute score!). Some themes were modified for their album version – with different durations, slightly different mixes or the addition of pop elements. Almost all of Mancini’s symphonic effort was missing.

After a long search for all the source material and an effort to bring together the different rights owners (the film was a complicated coproduction), we can now present Mancini's masterful score in its entirety, remixed from 2'' 24-track and 1/2'' 3-track stereo session masters vaulted in mint condition in Abbey Road Studios, London (where McMaster mixed the EMI disc). In addition to the complete score, it has been great to discover a lot of extra material that Mancini recorded for the film: songs with alternate lyrics, different orchestrations, etc. Courtesy of Capitol Records, we have also included the original 1985 album version, mastered from first generation master tapes stored in the Abbey Road vaults.

This deluxe, 3CD release includes a 32-page full-color booklet with liner notes and track-by-track analysis by Jeff Bond.



Music and Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim

Music Direction and Incidental Music by Ken Thorne

Quartet Records and MGM, proudly presents an expanded release of the classic soundtrack by Stephen Sondheim and Ken Thorne, Oscar-winner for best music adaptation in 1966.

Directed by Richard Lester, A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum surrounded the principal star of the original Broadway production, Zero Mostel, with a diverse cast that included Phil Silvers, Jack Gilford, Buster Keaton and such Richard Lester regulars as Michael Hordern, Michael Crawford and Roy Kinnear. Lester's adaptation was not entirely faithful to Sondheim's successful musical; indeed, the director selected only five of Sondheim's original 16 songs, which were included in the film more in the style of video clips (as in his two previous films with The Beatles) than in the manner of a traditional movie musical.

Although Richard Lester worked with many great composers during his career (John Barry, George Martin, Lalo Schifrin, Michel Legrand, Patrick Williams), his favorite was undoubtedly Ken Thorne, who was responsible for scoring ten of the director’s movies (Juggernaut, How I Won the War, Royal Flash, The Ritz, Superman II, etc.).

For Forum, Thorne adapted the five Sondheim songs (including the popular "Comedy Tonight") in a fully personal orchestral style. He also composed the underscore, referencing some of Sondheim's themes.

The previously released LP (United Artists Records, 1966) and its reissue (Rykodisc, 1998) included Sondheim's songs and selections from Thorne's incidental music. This Quartet Records album is the premiere release of Thorne's complete underscore. The sound is very improved and newly remastered from the original stereo 1/2'' album masters from the MGM vaults, and a 1/4'' tape with acceptable sound (also in stereo) from the private library of Mr. Thorne.

The package includes a deluxe full-color 24-page booklet with liner notes and track-by-track analysis by Randall D. Larson. Limited edition of 1000 units.

"Tragedy tomorrow, comedy tonight!"



Music Composed and Conducted by Henry Mancini

Quartet Records, in collaboration with Capitol Records and MGM, proudly presents a complete edition of Blake Edwards' Revenge of the Pink Panther, the last film featuring Peter Sellers as the clumsy Inspector Clouseau (Trail of the Pink Panther was shot in 1982 after Sellers' death; it was edited with outtakes from previous Panther films).

Naturally, the score was composed by Henry Mancini. In addition to including his iconic "Pink Panther Theme" 70s disco style, Mancini provided more than an hour of new, original material. Full of classy melodies, the score contains two fine romantic tunes ("After the Shower" and "Simone"), a funny pop song with lyrics by Leslie Bricusse ("Move 'Em Out"), a frantic chase scene along the streets of Hong Kong, and lots of descriptive music.

The original album was released on LP by United Artist Records in 1978 and reissued on compact disc by Capitol Records in 1988. It has been out of print and very difficult to find for a long time. This album is the first-ever release of Mancini's complete score, presented in pristine stereo.

The package includes a full-color 16-page insert with liner notes and track-by-track analysis by film music writer John Takis. Limited edition of 1500 units.


For more info and hear audio samples, please visit www.quartetrecords.com

The three titles will ship next Monday 10.


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I love Sondheim, but that film version of A Funny Thing doesn't look very faithful to the original score. I'll check out the samples, though.

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I'm still waiting for mine to show up. According to the postal service it was due 2 days ago.

Apparently it's on the slowest truck they have.

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Too bad it wasn't made to be listened to.

I'm not sure if you were trying to slam it but it's a phenomenal score. Making Toys (film version) is absolutely awesome. I haven't stopped listening to it since I got it and I'm shocked at how good it is. I never appreciated it fully until i heard this presentation. I'd say it rivals some of Williams' best orchestral work.

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  • 2 weeks later...

It's unlimited as is their other January release...

Quartet Records presents two new releases to start the year...


Music Composed and Conducted by Fernando Velázquez


Quartet Records and Universal Studios proudly present a new score by Fernando Velázquez, composer of the highly successful score for "The Impossible".

"Mama" is a supernatural thriller that tells the haunting tale of two little girls who disappeared into the woods the day their parents were killed. Years later, when they are rescued and begin a new life, they find that someone or something wants to come tuck them in at night. Andrés Muschietti, making his feature-film debut, directs a cast that includes Jessica Chastain (Academy Award® nominee for The Help) and Nikolaj Coster-Waldau (Game of Thrones). Executive producer is Academy Award®-nominee Guillermo del Toro (Pan’s Labyrinth, Hellboy series).

With "Mama", Fernando Velázquez returns to a genre he knows well—with such horror and supernatural films as Devil and The Orphanage among his credits. Velázquez’s complex orchestral score is brilliantly performed by The Budapest Symphony Orchestra & Chorus under the composer’s baton.

Universal will release the film in the U.S. on January 18. The album will be available January 16 on physical CD and for digital download.

The first 50 copies orderer at www.quartetrecords.com will be signed by composer Fernando Velázquez!.


Music Composed by Philippe Sarde


Quartet Records presents the premiere release of Philippe Sarde’s score for the 1994 art mystery Uncovered.

Based on Arturo Pérez-Reverte’s bestselling novel, Uncovered tells the story of a crime more than 500 years in the making. Julia (played by Kate Beckinsale in one of her first feature film roles) is a young art student, whose latest job involves the full restoration of a Medieval Flemish painting. While uncovering the centuries of dirt, she finds an ancient message that says “Who Killed the Knight?”. As soon as the message is revealed, people who are linked to the painting are killed. Since the painting feature a chess game, Julia enlists the help of the flamboyant chess prodigy Domenec in order to solve the mystery before more of her friends get killed.

The score by legendary French composer Philippe Sarde (Tess, Les choses de la vie, La guerre du feu) is based on a colorful mixture of influences, ranging from laid-back jazz pieces for the exotic city of Barcelona to tense, Medieval-flavored cues for the century-spanning mystery. From the soprano sax to the viola de gamba and the glass harmonica, Sarde uses a number of unusual instruments to make the score a real standout in his 200+ title filmography. The album contains the entire score specially edited by the composer himself for optimal listening experience. The richly illustrated 12-page booklet contains liner notes by Gergely Hubai, discussing the film and the score.

For more info and hear audio samples, please visit www.quartetrecords.com


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  • 2 months later...

Coming March 25 from Quartet

After the 100th, we go for more...

Available for order next Monday 25th



Music Composed and Conducted by Fernando Velázquez

New score by Fernando Velázquez (Devil, The Impossible, Mama) for the apocaliptic science-fiction film of Alex & David Pastor (Carriers).

Large orchestral score with a lot of action music, intense and dramatic moments, agressive tribal percussions, chorus and electronics. These elements are handled by the composer to create his probably most ambitious score to date. A stunning journey to dark sounds!.

Available on physical CD and digital download.




Music Composed by George Fenton

The collaboration between British composer George Fenton (Gandhi, The Fisher King, Shadowlands, Mary Reilly) and director Ken Loach is one of the most continuous and respected in the current European cinema, with eleven films together including high success like Land And Freedom, The Wind That Shakes the Barley or Sweet Sixteen.

The Angels Share is his most recent collaboration: a fun and endearing tale about friendship, and the ability to overcome in a group of social outcasts. Fenton provides an intimate and emotional score, also dynamic, stylishly written for small ensemble. The album featuring two songs included in the film, performed by The Proclaimers and Deadmau5.

Available on physical CD and digital download.




Music Composed by Ennio Morricone

Conducted by Bruno Nicolai

One of the most memorable scores by Ennio Morricone in the late sixties is back in its definitive edition!

Although best known for his collaborations with other directors (Sergio Leone, Pier Paolo Pasolini, Giuseppe Tornatore, Brian de Palma), the name of Ennio Morricone was asociated with Mauro Bolognini in a total of fifteen films over more than three decades, including some of his most famous and melodic works (Metello, L’Eredita Ferramonti, La Villa Dei Venerdi, Fatti di Gente Perbene, etc).

L’Assoluto Naturale is one of his most celebrated collaborations, with a main theme that became immediately an absolute classic. The album was released on LP by Cinevox in 1969, and reissued on CD several times in Italy and Japan. We are very proud to release the score in complete form for the first time, with a very improved sound mastered by Claudio Fuiano from the first generation master tapes courtesy of Cinevox.

Limited edition of 500 units.


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  • 1 month later...

Two new releases will be announced very soon. Both are obscures works from wonderful and beloved composers. One is from the seventies, the other from early nineties. Two world premiere releases (well, from of one of them exist an small suite on one CD released twenty years ago -though ours running 79 minutes!-, and from the other only one cue was recorded in a compilation album).


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  • 2 weeks later...
Two new releases will be announced this week. Both are expanded releases of two amazing works from two real Maestros, which fortunately are still with us. One is from the sixties, and the other from seventies. One of them is actually the first official edition...


A score that is both expanded and a premiere? So there was a boot of an incomplete version of the score I guess? Or an official LP but unofficial CD?

Any chance of either being a Williams?

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