The Graduate is an album of songs from the soundtrack of Mike Nichols' movie The Graduate, featuring many songs from the folk-rock duo Simon & Garfunkel. Released on January 21, 1968, the album was produced by Teo Macero. Columbia Records LP OS 3180; CD CK 3180. Although the album features two versions of the acclaimed "Mrs. Robinson"; neither is the full version as featured on Bookends. The first is an instrumental, while the second is abbreviated, tapering off as it does in the film.
A Hard Day's Night is the third studio album by The Beatles, released on 10 July 1964 as the soundtrack to their film A Hard Day's Night. The American version of the album was released on 26 June 1964 by United Artists Records with a different track listing. It was eventually replaced by the original UK version with its first release on CD and LP re-release, 26 February 1987.
Dead Man is a 1995 American Western film written and directed by Jim Jarmusch. It stars Johnny Depp, Gary Farmer, Billy Bob Thornton, Iggy Pop, Crispin Glover, John Hurt, Michael Wincott, Lance Henriksen, and Robert Mitchum (in his final role). The film, dubbed an "Acid Western" by its director, includes twisted elements of the Western genre. The film is shot entirely in black-and-white.
Heavy Metal is a 1981 Canadian animated film from executive producer Leonard Mogel, who was also the publisher of Heavy Metal magazine. With Ivan Reitman producing and Gerald Potterton directing, the work was expedited by having several animation houses working simultaneously on different segments, including CinéGroupe and Atkinson Film-Arts. The film is an anthology of various science fiction and fantasy stories adapted from Heavy Metal magazine and original stories in the same spirit.
The Rite of Spring, commonly referred to by its original French title, Le sacre du printemps is a ballet with music by the Russian composer Igor Stravinsky, original choreography by Vaslav Nijinsky, and original set design and costumes by archaeologist and painter Nicholas Roerich, all under impresario Serge Diaghilev. The music's innovative complex rhythmic structures, timbres, and use of dissonance have made it a seminal 20th century composition.
Dream, After Dream, performed by American rock group Journey, is the soundtrack to the Japanese film of the same title. It was released in 1980 on the Columbia Records label. The soundtrack consists mostly of instrumental tracks with sparse vocals on two tracks, "Destiny" and "Sand Castles". The closing song, "Little Girl" is the only true vocal track. Little Girl was initially the B-Side of the Open Arms single and was later featured on Journey's Time collection.
O Brother, Where Art Thou? is the soundtrack of music from the 2000 American film O Brother, Where Art Thou?, written, directed and produced by the Coen Brothers and starring George Clooney, John Turturro, Tim Blake Nelson, and John Goodman. With the film set in Mississippi during the Great Depression, the soundtrack uses American folk music appropriate to the time period. The score, produced by T-Bone Burnett, prominently features bluegrass, gospel, blues and country music.
The Harder They Come is the iconic soundtrack to the film of the same name. Released in 1972, much of the soundtrack was compiled by the film's director and co-writer, Perry Henzell, from his favorite roots reggae classics. But the heart of the soundtrack—and the film—comes from reggae singer Jimmy Cliff, who starred in the film and contributed four original songs: "Sitting in Limbo", "Many Rivers to Cross", "You Can Get It if You Really Want", and "The Harder They Come".
Nord-du-Québec is the largest of the seventeen administrative regions of Quebec, Canada. With 839,000 square kilometres (323,940 sq mi), of which 121,000 square kilometres (46,718 sq mi) are lakes and rivers, it covers much of the Labrador Peninsula and about 55% of the total land surface area of Quebec. Before 1912, the northernmost part of this region was known as the Ungava District of the Northwest Territories, and until 1987 it was referred to as Nouveau-Québec, or New Quebec.
The Petenera is a flamenco palo in a 12-beat metre, with strong beats distributed as follows: . It is therefore identical with the 16th century Spanish dances zarabanda and the jácara. The lyrics are in 4-line stanzas. It is believed to be a very old style of song, as it was already mentioned by writer Serafín Estébanez Calderón in the mid 19th century, and the adherence to the rhythm of the old zarabanda seems to confirm its age.