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Indiana Jones: The Soundtracks Collection

John Williams

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Customer Reviews

Buried for almost thirty years, this has become quite a treasure

Perhaps THE release I've been waiting for my entire life, and besides some flaws, I have to admit I'm as giddy as a school boy. I had been amongst the loyal fans who signed a petition for this release, then counted down every second to its release date. And how is it, you may wonder? Although I was very excited about the new packaging and the unreleased tracks, I have to admit what has gotten me more thrilled has been how great the music has been remastered. It's amazing how many bits and pieces I feel like I had missed before due to the sound quality. I can't describe it as well as you could hear it. Despite many claiming that the packaging is a bit minimalist, I thought it was quite nice. The case that holds all the discs together is handsome, and I like the fact that all the soundtracks attempted to get the original album cover, and also that they all had their own booklet. The booklets may have been simple, but they were nice. What can I say about the new tracks? Wonderful to finally have such great cues from all the original, namely Temple of Doom. There are still cues missing, though, but nowhere near as many as before. Now I can listen to the soundtrack for any one of the original three movies and feel like I'm listening to an entire actual score, like I felt before with Raiders, but I couldn't accomplish with Temple or even Last Crusade very well. I strongly believe that, much like with Star Wars, a box set featuring the complete scores will be released some day in the future, so for now, I'm better off than I have been for the past 27 years. The only real negative, personally, was that the Desert Chase on Raiders isn't complete, as it was with the DCC release. When I first heard about this, I thought, no big deal, just use the DCC Desert Chase. But upon hearing the remastered scores... I wish they would have put in that entire cue. But the negatives are hardly even a thought in this IndyFan's mind. I can tell you, from the bottom of my heart... buy this set. It's the best forty-five bucks you can spend. One thought, though... this set is available much cheaper physically. I love iTunes, but this to me is worth more than 128 kbps, even on AAC. This was good enough to kill hard drive with ALAC. Trust me.

TERRIFIC Music, but as far as iTunes goes...

This is available for cheaper (and in collectible CD form) on Amazon, Screen Archives Entertainment, Barnes and Noble, etc. Go for the CDs, you get better sound, no DRM, and actual packaging, not to mention the warm fuzzy feeling of holding all this long-awaited John Williams goodness in your hands as an actual physical item. If you must get it digitally, go with Amazon. No DRM and better bitate. The actual music is a Holy Grail for score collectors, though. Much of this music has never before been available, has been sought after for decades, and none of it has been heard with such vibrant clarity, thanks to Concord's remastering. Get it, without hesitation. Just not from iTunes.

The holy grail of soundtracks!

I can't believe that 've been waiting over 20 years for some of this music. Don't think...just buy!

Biography

Born: February 8, 1932 in Flushing, NY

Genre: Soundtrack

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

The most popular film composer of the modern era, John Williams created music for some of the most successful motion pictures in Hollywood history — Star Wars, E.T. the Extra Terrestrial, and Jurassic Park are just three of the credits in his extensive oeuvre. Born February 8, 1932, in Long Island, NY, he was himself the son of a movie studio musician, and he followed in his father's footsteps by studying music at UCLA and Juilliard; initially, he pursued a career as a jazz pianist, later working...
Full Bio

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