The transience of memory is a central theme of Alain Resnais's story of love and horror in Hiroshima—and the theme of the film's soundtrack.
The retro-romanticism of Air's Moog-heavy electronica proved an inspiration for Sofia Coppola's debut feature.
Jon Brion's score for Michel Gondry's film sonically maps the internal and external tumult of a heartbroken soul.
For the film's score, director Jim Jarmusch enlisted his friend, the musician and songwriter Tom Waits.
A soundtrack mixing George Auric's folkloric melodies with electronic composer Daphne Oram's sound design disorientates and terrifies.
High school girls are cheering, yelling, laughing as they take part in a game of volleyball, an everyday scene that could be taking place in any high school, anywhere. The girls are seemingly confident; strong and resilient. That is, all the girls bar one, whom we soon learn is named Carrie (Sissy Spacek). After she misses a shot that causes her team to forfeit the match, a chorus of defeated whines erupts and the girls reprimand Carrie en route to the locker room. “Look at her. Just standing...
“When a child was a child…”
Beautiful Music: Michel Legrand and Agnès Varda's "...
A conflict between composer Jerry Goldsmith and director Ridley Scott produced two remarkably different soundtracks to the film.