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Cinema Choral Classics III - Apocalypse


Download links and information about Cinema Choral Classics III - Apocalypse by Crouch End Festival Chorus, The City Of Prague Philharmonic Orchestra. This album was released in 1998 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack, Choral genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 01:10:28 minutes.

Artist: Crouch End Festival Chorus, The City Of Prague Philharmonic Orchestra
Release date: 1998
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack, Choral
Tracks: 17
Duration: 01:10:28
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No. Title Length
1. Charging Fort Wagner (From "Glory") 3:03
2. Hymn to the Fallen (From "Saving Private Ryan") 6:03
3. The Longest Day (Choral Version) [From "The Longest Day"] 4:42
4. Vide Cor Meum (From "Hannibal") 3:01
5. Finale - The Agincourt Song (From "Henry V") 7:22
6. The Storm (From "Bram Stoker's Dracula") 4:24
7. Allons Gai Gai (From "The Lion In Winter") 1:40
8. Eya, Eya, Nova Gaudia (From "The Lion In Winter") 2:16
9. Dry Your Tears, Afrika (From "Amistad") 3:39
10. Short Suite (From "Dune") [feat. Toto] 6:09
11. Men of Harlech (From "Zulu") 2:44
12. Ride of the Valkyries (From "Apocalypse Now") 4:30
13. Main Theme (Choral) [From "The Last Valley"] 3:39
14. Waxing Elizabeth (From "Young Sherlock Holmes") 3:27
15. Starman (From "Starman") 4:46
16. The Phantom Menace - Duel of the Fates (From "Star Wars") 4:11
17. The Sonnenscheins (From "Sunshine") 4:52



Another fine outing from the City of Prague Philharmonic Orchestra (under the baton of Paul Bateman), this time in bold support of the Crouch End Festival Chorus (conducted once again by David Temple). Much of the running time is given over to classical pieces, along with the work of Patrick Doyle, but there is room for entries from Danny Elfman (whose main title for Mars Attacks gets a thorough going-over), Basil Poledouris, and others, with even the odd surprise (such as the inclusion of Poledouris' theme composition for the 1996 Atlanta Olympic Games). There really is little to say, overall, given that the driving impulse is to give oneself over to the music and be swept away (and occasionally pounded — "How the West Was Won" is hardly subtle!). The disc has been encoded for Dolby Surround and mastered to HDCD specifications, and overall sounds great.