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JAMES HORNER FILM MUSIC | November 23, 2017 |

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JOSH GROBAN*

By christopher simon (originally posted to Flickr as IMG_0106) [CC-BY-2.0], via Wikimedia Commons
Joshua Winslow Groban (born February 27, 1981) is an author, composer, and American interpreter.
At the end of 1998, the young Josh (17 years old) was introduced by his vocal coach to David Foster, a producer, arranger and composer of world renowned music.
Thus, began an international career consisting of successful albums (Closer) and performances at prestigious ceremonies (Olympics, Oscars, Superbowl).
He particularly performed with Lara Fabian on the song For Always, in the soundtrack to AI: Artificial Intelligence in 2001 and the song Believe, in the film The Polar Express in 2004.

Source: Wikipedia
Official site: JoshGroban.com

 

THE WORDS OF JAMES HORNER #2: TROY

To celebrate the release of Troy in 2 CD edition by Intrada (see our exclusive review here) we publish a archival interview in English of James Horner published in 2004 in the French magazine Cinéfonia. These are actually two interviews that we merged for this publication. Dive into the creation of Troy! Recall: The Words of James Horner is a series of articles intended to republish some twenty interviews Didier Leprêtre and Jean-Christophe Arlon conducted between 1997 and 2006 and published only in French in the magazines Dreams To Dream and its successor Cinéfonia. Unfortunately, the English-language audio tapes of the interviews

TROY 2-CD: INTRADA EXPANDS HORNER’S ILLIAD - OUR EXCLUSIVE REVIEW

Thirteen years after the film's release, a limited edition 2-CD set of Horner’s epic score for Troy is now available from Intrada. In 2004, when Horner was announced as the composer of Wolfgang Petersen’s Troy, another composer was working for more than a year on its music. But once two test-screening audiences found Gabriel Yared’s score too ‘old-fashioned’, producers turned to James Horner, who previously scored Petersen’s The Perfect Storm (2000), to write a replacement score for the picture. The challenge was daunting, as Horner only had ten days to write and record the music for the film. With more than two


This post is also available in: French