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The Raid: Redemption (Original Motion Picture Score & Soundtrack)

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Download links and information about The Raid: Redemption (Original Motion Picture Score & Soundtrack) by Mike Shinoda, Joseph Trapanese. This album was released in 2012 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 26 tracks with total duration of 01:14:48 minutes.

Artist: Mike Shinoda, Joseph Trapanese
Release date: 2012
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 26
Duration: 01:14:48
Buy on iTunes $9.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Prayers 1:44
2. Gear Up 3:58
3. The Arrival 1:55
4. We Have Company 4:51
5. We're Alone Here 1:45
6. Quaking Old F**k 0:47
7. Hole Drop 4:22
8. Moving Up, Pt. 1 6:19
9. Moving Up, Pt. 2 3:09
10. Trapped 2:27
11. Close Shave 2:32
12. One Way Out 1:49
13. Machete Standoff 4:37
14. Rama's Family Dream 1:15
15. Chair Slam 1:17
16. Dirty Cop 1:02
17. Jaka Caught 0:32
18. Dog Fight 2:56
19. Uncle Andi 2:28
20. Dead Already 1:01
21. Drug Lab 3:45
22. Andi Strung Up 2:34
23. Putting a Mad Dog Down 7:05
24. Misfire 2:20
25. Razors.Out (featuring Chino Moreno) 4:34
26. Suicide Music (featuring Get Busy Committee) 3:44

Details

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This album is Mastered for iTunes. Upon learning that they would score the soundtrack to a film from the good folks who brought us Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon and Kung Fu Hustle, Mike Shinoda and Joseph Trapanese must have known they had their work cut out for them. The music they’ve created for The Raid: Redemption fits the story as snugly as body armor, contrasting watercolored serenity with a hyper-tense cold sweat. The opening “Prayers” sets the tone with light piano notes played over an ascending ambient pulse, before the anxiety-building “Gear Up” perfectly punctuates the protagonist’s preparation for battle. The brooding drones and industrial beats give “The Arrival” a dark beauty, akin to Vangelis’ bar-raising score for 1982’s Blade Runner. The tension comes to an apex with “We Have Company,” nearly five minutes of hard-pulsing dubstep replete with a low-wobbling bass that booms like shifting tectonic plates. The soundtrack bookends with Chino Moreno’s mechanized ballad “Razors.Out” bleeding into Get Busy Committee’s hip-hop dirge “Suicide Music.”