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The Matrix Revolutions Soundtrack, Import

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Audio CD, Soundtrack, Import, November 4, 2003
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Matrix Revolutions ~ Soundtrack
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 4, 2003)
  • Original Release Date: November 5, 2003
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Soundtrack, Import
  • Label: Imports
  • Run Time: 129 minutes
  • ASIN: B0000DJYQ4
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (67 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #125,735 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

27 of 28 people found the following review helpful By Ian on January 11, 2005
Format: Audio CD
While opinions on the movie of the same name are all over the map, one thing everyone agrees on is the incredible musical score to "The Matrix Revolutions" (warning: This review contains spoilers to the movie, so read with caution)

The Matrix Revolutions main title: The always haunting musical opening to the movie. Very good

The trainman cometh: Starts off gentle and happy, with Neo talking to Sati and her family. Calm, relaxing music plays while they talk, before beats start to come in, transfering to a frantic chase that goes along at breakneck speed in a fast beat.

Tetsujin: A quiet start with a foreboding Asian beat hints that its not all fun and games here. After a quick Asian beat down, we get some quiet harp and bean shakers. And then it's an all out war as electronic beats pulse while our heroes blast the oposition to smithereens.

In my Head: The only song on this track (thank goodness), this is actually quite catchy. I'll never be a fan of rock n roll, but this track is quite fun. Heavy on electronic insturments and only mild vocals, its a memorable song.

The road to sourceville: A quiet start shattered by a fast vocal, followed by quiet happy music as Neo is reunited with Trinity, then slow atmosphere while they visit the oracle for the last time.

Men in Metal: As the battle draws ever nearer, the war insturments (drums and such) begin to play as the soldiers prepare for the inevitable battle. A rousing speach gives them strength. This track is heavy on preparation music, and uses it well.

Niobies run: Quiet and atmospheric as Niobie and the others head closer to the tunnel, the music indicating the uneasiness as they try to slip past the sentinels. But of course they get spotted.
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105 of 121 people found the following review helpful By Daniel on November 6, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Now the third piece in an outstanding body of work, Don Davis (with a little help from Juno Reactor) has constructed a golden, dynamic symphony. The amazing talent and technical ability that this work demonstrates is astounding. Instead of tired, endless themes (a la John Williams), Davis gives us exquisitely beautiful constructs, where instruments rotate and cascade and pour over each other into a delicate tapestry. The only way to experience it is to listen to it -- words can't do it justice.
The "Main Title," "Niobe's Run," "Neodammerung" and "Navras" are standouts. If you're into something innovative, unique and beautiful in the world of Neo-Classical music, look no futher.
* And to those out there who have complaints and are confused about this 95% score album-- TRY READING THE BACK OF A CD BEFORE YOU BUY IT. The track and artist listing is there for a reason.
Don't recognize a "fellow named Don" ? Then skip this and check out another typically pop-inflected soundtrack. There are hundres of albums out there with music "INSPIRED BY," but having nothing to do with, the film. Don't be an idiot and expect something that isn't even presented as such.
Film soundtracks aren't always just a collection of random songs-- most times, they're a celebration of a modern interpretation of classical music. Also, when you see a movie whose soundtrack you might purchase -- LISTEN TO THE MUSIC DURING THE MOVIE! Then you won't be so shocked.
THE MATRIX REVOLUTIONS score, like RELOADED and MATRIX before it, is a classic. Check it out if you have the balls and the brains to accept, understand, and experience.
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29 of 31 people found the following review helpful By Scott Sweet on November 11, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Let's get the geekery out of the way:
The film doesn't provide as much of an ending as I had hoped. Just like "Reloaded," the events (and everything The Oracle says) will make more sense with repeat viewing when the DVD comes out. I miss the rush, the newness of bullet-time days.
As for the score:
Thank God they stuck to film music this time! ENOUGH with Top 40 collections that do not relate to (or even appear in) movies. Don Davis' music has gotten a little bigger, a little "grander" with each episode. For this finale, the score is truly huge. Juno Reactor's collaboration fits perfectly, especially on the last track. This stuff is Wagnerian, full of Sanskrit choir and end-of-the-world crescendos.
Davis fits the music to the scenes. The "real world" music ("Men in Metal," "Niobe's Run," "Moribund Mifune") has a military thrust, appropriate to the "Saving Private Zion" battle. Inside The Matrix ("The Trainman Cometh" and "Tetsujin"), there's a more chaotic, techno style.
The second half of the album blows me away. Exaltant choir, mad swirls of strings and flutes, sledgehammer percussion, and wall-to-wall horn blasts. This music is more epic than the looooong Gilgamesh-inspired showdown between Neo and Smith. "Trinity Definitely" has a tragic beauty much like that of Anton Dvorak's "Largo" (from "The New World"). "Neodammerung" sounds like a world war. "Why, Mr. Anderson?" sounds like that world gettin' blowed up real good.
Juno Reactor comes back for the closing "Navras." You've got orchestra, choir, New Age wailing and techno all in one big dance track.
The CD is a satisfying conclusion to the trilogy. Crank it up.
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