Days Of Grace (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)

April 10, 2012 | Format: MP3

$9.99
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2:04
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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: April 10, 2012
  • Release Date: April 10, 2012
  • Label: Lakeshore Records
  • Copyright: 2012 Lakeshore Records
  • Total Length: 1:13:44
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B007Q5E2EM
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #69,047 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: MP3 Music
Every now and then you come across a film that is uniquely structured around music. A film where music defines the story and is treated as the most important and defining aspect of the storytelling. Days Of Grace is such a film. This bold musical experiment pays off immensely. The films takes us to three different times in Mexico City all revolving around the occurrence of the World Cup. The time periods are 2002, 2006 and 2010. Each time period is handled by a different composer team. First up are the brilliant Nick Cave & Warren Ellis. Then for 2006 Atticus Ross along with Leopold Ross and Claudia Sarne provide their unique stylings. For the final act the great Shigeru Umebayashi provides his elegant voice.

Nick Cave & Warren Ellis start off the the score with their signature somber sound. Their music borders sound design to some regard as it looses an identifiable structure. At times they use the sounds of frogs and insects to create this eery numbing sound even though for those who know those sounds usually find them to be soothing songs of the night. If you've heard their score to The Road then you will know what to expect. It's more in that style than say The Proposition or The Assassination Of Jesse James By The Coward Robert Ford. For part 2 Atticus Ross and his team give the soundscape a more energetic intensity. The industrial sound Ross is known for is in full effect here, and I want to say I enjoy his section of score here more so than I did of his Trent Reznor collaborations for Fincher's past two films. The music retains his style and sound but it's way more structured than what you'd expect. Perhaps Leopold Ross and Claudia Sarne are responsible for taming Ross' signature ambience into something more graspable.
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