We couldn’t agree more and we’re very excited to announce that we are working with Brian Reitzell on the release of his amazing score to the HANNIBAL TV Show. Thank you Matt Zoller Seitz!
HANNIBAL NBC 10/9c FRIDAY NIGHTS:
Wolf Creek 2 (watch on Apple Tv/Itunes), terrorizes your screen with Mick Taylor, the relentless Australian serial killer who preys on unfortunate tourists — and pretty much everyone else — who wander into The Outback. Based on the popular cult film, Wolf Creek (2005), this latest movie release will not disappoint horror and “Road Warrior” fans. Lakeshore Records is pleased to release the soundtrack scored by Johnny Klimek (I, Frankenstein). Together with a lunatic serial killer and a classy soundtrack to elevate every suspenseful moment, thrill seekers won’t be disappointed.
Crazed serial killer Mick Taylor is played expertly by John Jarratt (“Django Unchained”). Wolf Creek 2 also stars Ryan Corr and Shannon Ashlyn. This is the third film Jarratt has starred in for Writer and Director Greg McLean. Director Quentin Tarantino is widely reported to being a big fan of Jarratt, who originally cast him in Grindhouse.
Download The Album! Wolf Creek 2
Wolf Creek 2 (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)
01. Wolf Creek 2 Opening – Johnny Klimek
02. Head Shot – Johnny Klimek
03. Watering Hole – Johnny Klimek
04. Mick Kills Rutgar – Johnny Klimek
05. Katarina Escapes – Johnny Klimek
06. Katarina’s Funeral – Johnny Klimek
07. True Isolation – Johnny Klimek
08. The Semi Chase – Johnny Klimek
09. Wandering On Foot – Johnny Klimek
10. Paul’s Awakening – Johnny Klimek
11. Hunt And Whip – Johnny Klimek
12. Paul In The Hot Seat – Johnny Klimek
13. Knuckle Down – Johnny Klimek
14. Dazed Confused – Johnny Klimek
15. The Lion Sleeps Tonight (Wimoweh) – The Tokens
16. Born To Be Wild – Steppenwolf
17. I Fall To Pieces – Patsy Cline
18. Caro Nome – Nellie Melba
19. The Blue Danube Waltz – The Image Orchestra
Stay tuned for the album preview video!
Lakeshore Records has a tremendous catalog of soundtracks and artists albums, but have you heard them all? We dedicate this week to our first selection: Brick, scored by China Kent and Nathan Johnson. This film stars Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Lukas Haas and Emilie de Ravin in a stylistic Noir thriller centered around a High School murder mystery (watch Brick on YouTube). Just listen to the dialogue!
Joseph Gordon-Levitt plays Brendan, an outcast who seeks to solve the mystery behind the murder of his ex-girlfriend, who left him cryptic clues before her demise. The soundtrack takes you through the decades via a retro track (thanks to Bunny Berigan), a track by The Velvet Underground, and classically high-pitched and leading instrumentals which only heighten any fears you may be accumulating during key moments of the film.
What do you think of the soundtrack? Let us know in the comments!
Meet Academy Award-nominated Film Composer John Debney on Saturday, April 26 (12 noon to 2 p.m.) at Creature Features in Burbank, California. Debney, who scored the films Walk of Shame and Draft Day (both Lakeshore Records soundtrack releases), will be on hand to autograph CDs purchased from his repertoire.
Saturday, April 26, 2014
12 noon to 2 PM
2904 West Magnolia Blvd
Burbank, CA 91506
Phone: (818) 842-8665
For more on Lakeshore Records composers, go to our Composer Interviews page.
Are you a fan of John Debney? We want to hear from you. Let us know in the comments below!
You have been animating for over 30 years, including music videos for David Byrne, Grace Jones, and Bob Marley; and you have animated feature films and animated sequences in Tank Girl and Oliver Stone’s Natural Born Killers. What attracted you to animation?
The endless variety of styles, techniques and interpretations. That is why it is so liberating to work on projects like The Motel Life and get a chance to express something different through the medium. From early on, I realized one could never really exhaust the possibilities to express ideas through animation. I still feel this way today.
Your animation for the film is loose and sketchy, yet it perfectly captures the spirit of the brothers and their stories. It looks like you used very simple tools.
I kept in mind that the animation was a sort-of joining of Frank’s stories and Jerry Lee’s imagination, so I wanted to keep a sketchbook feel to the animation to help us feel Jerry Lee’s presence while Frank told him the stories.
There is a quality one obtains from using the actual rough animation drawings in the final look that brings to mind an unfinished sketch. I felt that one could relate this style of animation to the rough-hewn style of American roots music.
While storyboarding of the animation, I listened to American roots music. When the animatics were edited, some of this found its way into the cut as temporary place-holders to help express the flavor of each sequence.
Download The Album: The Motel Life Soundtrack
Did you have a goal or idea in mind as to what the animation should look like before starting the project, or did you let it take shape as the film developed?
Originally, I did designs that were much more painterly or more expressive in terms of how one draws with charcoal as opposed to traditional animation pencil line. I decided to keep a rather monotone flavor to everything and have the animation affected by subtle textures and simple shading.
Much of the atmosphere actually comes from the surreal stories themselves and Emile Hirsch’s reading of them. It allowed me to wander visually and break the traditional ways of storytelling.
Do you have a favorite sequence in the film?
I liked the sequence where we imagine a childhood adventure with Frank and Jerry Lee. They encounter pirates, meet Willie Nelson and come-of-age thanks to a bevy of cowgirls.
Watch an exclusive clip from The Motel Life:
Watch “The Motel Life” on vudu and stay tuned for more updates on the film!