- Audio CD (April 6, 1999)
- Original Release Date: February 28, 1999
- Number of Discs: 1
- Format: Soundtrack
- Label: Varese Sarabande
- Run Time: 150 minutes
- ASIN: B00000IGQE
- Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #458,674 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
Alice In Wonderland (1999 Television Film) Soundtrack
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Top Customer Reviews
The music is lively and well produced. Lots of classical tunes and sounds.
Tina Majorino as "Alice" sings several songs including "Cherry Ripe" and "Will you won't you join the dance." Her voice is clear and true. She is a wonderful character as Alice and her voice is wonderful to listen to. All the songs are well written & colorful - this gives her a wonderful foundation to work with.
Martin Short sings several songs as he portrays the Mad Hatter. His songs include, "Twinkle, twinkle little bat," and "Auntie's Wooden Leg." His songs are whimsical and easy and fun to listen to. He has a voice that has so much humor in it, it's wonderful to sit and smile & sing along with.
A few of the tunes are marches - appropriate for the cards and Queen entrances. Classic marching songs. Wonderfully done and easy to visualize cards marching.
My favorite tunes (in addition to the ones above) include: "What Am I going to talk about?" by Mr. Mouse, "The Main Title," "Beautiful Soup" by the Griffon & the Mock Turtle.
I highly recommend this CD to every Alice in Wonderland Fan!
Most Recent Customer Reviews
this is a awesome soundtrack it is fun and enjoyable to listen to the best songs on this soundtrack are all of them. Read morePublished 6 months ago by David
If you Loved the 1999 Film, you will Love this!
Was fun to Listen to, and the Recordings were well done!
Item was hard to find, we only typed in the title and there it was. It was great to find it and it was sent quickly and in good condition. A pleasure shopping with you.Published on May 9, 2008 by Valerie A. Sitz
I have listened to this CD and wonder why it was made.
Listen to John Barry's 1972 version (if you can find it) and see the difference for yourselves.