The Two Towers provides gamers with a second invigorating soundtrack to augment their campaign's audiospace, albeit one that isn't quite as successful as its predecessor, The Fellowship of the Ring. As a movie soundtrack, The Two Towers is very enjoyable, providing an epic, cinematic score to a movie that sweeps across the vast lands of Middle Earth.
Mortality Radio is a net-based radio station dedicated to the pen-and-paper role-playing game Dungeons & Dragons and the d20 world its spawned.
For decades, Dungeons & Dragons players have cobbled together custom soundtracks for their games from diverse sources, including various movie soundtracks (Conan the Barbarian, Lord of the Rings), game music tracks (Baldur's Gate, Neverwinter Nights) and even specialized albums (Midnight Syndicate, Toxic Bag Productions). But now they have an official soundtrack, one sanctioned by the Wizards of the Coast, and one that promises to bring cinematic sound to the gaming table.
It succeeds wonderfully.
At Dawn at Rivendell is filled with the music and poetry of J.R.R. Tolkien's Lord of the Rings trilogy, as performed by the Tolkien Ensemble.
This is the Denmark-based Tolkien Ensemble's third outing, and this time around they are aided in their endeavourer by Christopher Lee, who played the villainous Sauramon in the Fellowship of the Ring and The Two Towers movies (and allegedly will appear in the opening of the extended DVD edition of Return of the King).
All through my high school career and a good chunk of my college one, I spent a fair amount of time questing for the soundtrack to the movie 2010. I finally got it in my sophomore year (1992), when my girlfriend at the time found it for me in a CD store up in State College, PA.
Of course, I was ecstatic, and after a quick kiss I ran back to my dorm room, where I happily through it onto my CD player ... and was horrified by an opening track that had taken all that was good and proper about 2010's excellent cinematic overtures ... and combined them with disco.
The horror was near absolute. Had great Cthulhu appeared at that moment, his tentacles writhing, his eyes shining with celestial madness, I doubt the horror could have been any greater ... and I'm pretty sure I could have thrown the CD at him and even he would have fled screaming.
A review of Apple's new music service, which allows Mac users to download songs for $.99 or albums for $9.99.
Enterprise is Paramount’s attempt to revitalize the Star Trek franchise by returning to the adventurous, thrill-seeking, curious days of the Federation’s youth.
The series, which follows the crew of the original starship Enterprise on its maiden voyage, has been largely successful. The technobabble of Voyager has been exorcised, and – on average – the stories have been stronger than Trek’s seen in years.
Signs is a tightly woven, self-contained sci-fi horror film that owes as much to Alfred Hitchhoch’s thrillers as it does to George Romero’s Living Dead. Both Romero and Hitchcock excelled at putting their protagonists in increasingly more difficult and psychologically crippling positions.