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Avatar Import

163 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Import, December 15, 2009
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$13.69 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 17 left in stock (more on the way). Ships from and sold by Gift-wrap available.

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Editorial Reviews

Atlantic Records has announced the upcoming release of AVATAR Music From The Motion Picture Music Composed And Conducted By James Horner the official score album companion to 20th Century Fox's hugely anticipated 3-D sci-fi action-adventure. The album, which features music composed and conducted by Academy Award-winner James Horner (Titanic, A Beautiful Mind, An American Tail), will be released physically on December 15th. Avatar arrives in theatres everywhere on December 18th.
Written and directed by Academy Award-winner James Cameron (Titanic, Aliens, The Terminator, Terminator 2: Judgment Day, True Lies, The Abyss), Avatar takes us to a spectacular new world beyond our imagination, where a reluctant hero embarks on a journey of redemption and discovery as he leads a heroic battle to save a civilization. Cameron first conceived the film 14 years ago, when the means to realize his vision did not yet exist. Now, after four years of actual production work, Avatar delivers a fully immersive cinematic experience of a new kind, where the revolutionary technology invented to make the film disappears into the emotion of the characters and the sweep of the story.
Avatar stars Sam Worthington (Terminator Salvation), Zoë Saldana (Star Trek), Michelle Rodriguez (Lost, Fast & Furious), and Sigourney Weaver (Aliens, Galaxy Quest). The film is produced by James Cameron and Jon Landau.

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Song TitleArtist Time Price
  1. ''You Don't Dream In Cryo. ....''James Horner 6:09Album Only
  2. Jake Enters His Avatar WorldJames Horner 5:24Album Only
  3. Pure Spirits Of The ForestJames Horner 8:49Album Only
  4. The Bioluminescence Of The NightJames Horner 3:37Album Only
  5. Becoming One Of ''The People'' Becoming One With NeytiriJames Horner 7:43Album Only
  6. Climbing Up Iknimaya - The Path To Heaven''James Horner 3:18Album Only
  7. Jake's First FlightJames Horner 4:50Album Only
  8. Scorched EarthJames Horner 3:32Album Only
  9. QuaritchJames Horner 5:01Album Only
10. The Destruction Of HometreeJames Horner 6:47Album Only
11. Shutting Down Grace's LabJames Horner 2:47Album Only
12. Gathering All The Na'vi Clans For BattleJames Horner 5:14Album Only
13. WarJames Horner11:21Album Only
14. I See You [Theme From Avatar]Leona Lewis 4:20Album Only

Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 15, 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Atlantic
  • Run Time: 162 minutes
  • ASIN: B002P5XXR0
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (163 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #20,041 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

144 of 161 people found the following review helpful By Andrew Hitchcock on December 16, 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase

James Horner... You either love him or hate him. The film score fan world is clearly divided between these 2 camps. I've never heard Horner described as just ok or average. Depending on who you ask, he's the greatest thing since sliced bread or the scum of the Earth. I'm a Horner fan. I think he has the rare ability to tell a story with his music and be able to evoke emotion with his music alone, not requiring a visual aid to accompany it. This is special. Such greats as Williams and Barry also have this rare ability and this puts James Horner in a select group. However, this is good James. Bad James shamelessly lifts parts from his prior scores and inserts them, sometimes note for note, into his new scores. He also has the tendency to lift parts of classical pieces and use them as well, almost note for note. The Horner fans are able to overlook this stuff because the purely original, new, and innovative parts of his scores more than make up for the already mentioned "Hornerisms".

The Review:

Avatar, while a solid and fitting score, does not live up to its potential. Scores are about giving a movie a unique musical identity. In this aspect it fails. Most of the themes and motifs presented can be clearly traced back to many prior Horner scores. I shouldn't have images of Glory, Willow, Titanic, The Four Feathers, etc in my head while I am watching Avatar. This can be really distracting to the viewer. If you aren't familiar with this prior material, then this score may rate higher with you. The main theme begins with the exact timing and first 3 notes of the love theme from Titanic. Even without considering the slight lift of the Titanic theme, this main recurring theme is one of the most underdeveloped themes Horner has ever put to a movie.
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91 of 101 people found the following review helpful By Jon Broxton on December 15, 2009
Format: Audio CD
James Cameron makes a habit of being groundbreaking. Whether he is creating a planet full of ferocious xenomorphs in Aliens, experimenting with liquid metal robots in Terminator II, or making a realistic recreation of a sinking boat in Titanic, the Canadian director has always been at the forefront of cutting edge cinematic technology, pushing the envelope of what is creatively and technologically possible on the screen. His latest film, Avatar, continues that trend; with an estimated budget of $320 million, it's the most expensive film ever made, and looks set to become one of the biggest grossing films of all time too.

The film's plot is deceptively simple. Set in a future where the Earth's natural resources have been depleted to the point where the planet is almost uninhabitable, human scientists find a distant planet called Pandora, which is rich in a rare mineral that can replenish the Earth's atmosphere and save humanity. The problem: Pandora is inhabited by a race of 10-foot tall, blue-skinned humanoid creatures called the Na'vi, who don't take kindly to an alien species coming and strip-mining their lush, beautiful planet. Needing a way to infiltrate Na'vi society, Earth's military leaders develop a technology that allows humans to assume control of genetically-bred Na'vi hybrid bodies - the `avatars' of the title. Jake Sully (Sam Worthington), a former marine paralyzed from the waist down after being injured in combat, is recruited to the secret program, having been lured by the prospect of being able to walk again via his avatar. Once on Pandora, and with orders to learn as much about the Na'vi in advance of a full-scale invasion, Jake finds himself being assimilated into their culture.
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26 of 29 people found the following review helpful By J.H. on December 20, 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Well, I must agree with some of the other reviewers: this is not an entirely original piece of work. Those of us who really appreciate film scores will be able to pick out recycled James Horner themes and cues throughout Avatar. However, despite this fact, I still found myself really enjoying the album as a whole. For me, the Avatar soundtrack is one of those few gems that gets better the more you listen to it. At first I was a little put-off by such heavy synthesizer use (which Horner is known for), but after listening to it again it grew on me. In my mind, the blend of heavy synth and orchestra paralleled the film's dichotomy of industry at odds with the natural world. Now, sure, I could be reaching there, but in a quirky way it does actually make sense. There could have been a bit more diversity among the themes and intimiate moments in the tracks. However, if you see the movie you'll notice it too is rather sparse on those softer moments between two characters where we delve into their motives, emotions, and history. The film's characters are rather one-dimensional (despite being in 3D), so it's no wonder the score doesn't offer as much complexity as we'd like. I wish the music were a little stronger to stand on it's own (I always feel the mark of a great piece of filmic scoring is one that can tell the story all on it's own). Still, this soundtrack is certainly not without it's key moments that completely sweep you into the music/story. To that effect, Avatar does accomplish a rather emulsifying experience (especially if you listen to it again and get past our always too-high initial expectations), but it could have gone just that extra step deeper.
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Can't get enough Avatar!
Fortunately, it's coming back to the theaters in August with added footage. I think it was forced off the screens by new movies coming out that demanded the limited 3D space, because it was still doing very well in attendance, thanks to those of us who wanted another fix and can never get that... Read More
Apr 23, 2010 by Peggy Stone |  See all 5 posts
Copied Riff in AVATAR?
If it IS borrowed, you must realize that The Perfect Storm and Avatar were both composed by the SAME PERSON... James Horner. SO, I see it as Mr. Horner "borrowed" the riff from one film and used it in another. Perfectly logicla, seeing as Mr. Horner wrote both. So, there you go.
Apr 22, 2010 by Justin D. Marsh |  See all 7 posts
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