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Music for Stage and Screen: The Red Pony, Born on the Fourth of July, Quiet City, The Reivers

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Customer Reviews

Good, not great

John Williams, The Boston Pops Orchestra, and Tim Morrison can rarely do any wrong. This album is good as a whole, but not the best it could've been. The Red Pony is a delightful piece from Aaron Copland (it's not the famous Rodeo, don't get confused). Quiet City is also a very nice piece, though a bit long. Born on the Fourth of July steals the show. It's incredible and moving, containing some of the most beautiful trumpet work by Tim Morrison (which was what I was looking for when I found this album). If you buy just one song, get the first Born on Fourth of July. The downside to the album is The Reivers. It has a narrator telling a story with the music in the background, and I wasn't really too fond of that, especially keeping it all together in one 18-minute song. Other than that, this is a really nice album that has classic John Williams with his old friends in Boston.


Formed: July 11, 1885 in Boston, MA

Genre: Classical

Years Active: '20s, '30s, '40s, '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s

For year after year, decade after decade, the Boston Pops were one of the most popular orchestras in America. Through concerts, tours, and an endless series of record albums, they brought classical music, marches, and contemporary pop to millions of listeners. Over the course of the 20th century, the orchestra was recorded more than any other. They developed a repertoire that functioned as the de facto American classical and pop lexicon. The Boston Pops were populists, emphasizing melody and texture...
Full Bio

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