http://www.indiewire.com/2018/02/wes-an ... 201928932/“[Miyazaki] brings the detail and also the silences I think,” he continued. “With Miyazaki you get nature and you get moments of peace, a kind of rhythm that is not in the American animation tradition so much. That inspired us quite a lot. There were times when I worked with [composer] Alexandre Desplat on the score and we found many places where we had to pull back from what we were doing musically because the movie wanted to be quiet. That came from Miyazaki.”
https://twitter.com/MartynConterio/stat ... 3675556865Martyn Conterio @MartynConterio
Isle of Dogs is an adorable and typically eccentric tale by Wes Anderson, reaffirming dogs are truly man's best friend. Alexandre Desplat's score is special too. Dogs rule. #Berlinale #IsleofDogs
Hmmmmmm, chyba Olka zrejectowali w ostatniej chwili...
Muzyka i bębny w tle:
https://twitter.com/BelchoinBG/status/9 ... 8397308929
No i wypuścili recki Będzie tylko jedna piosenka plus aranż Prokofiewa, reszta to score - mieszanka bębnów z jazzem i gwizdaniem Hell yeah!
https://www.screendaily.com/reviews/isl ... 36.articleIsle Of Dogs is also filled with music throughout (regular collaborator Alexandre Desplat is not easily identifiable in a robustly Japanese score), even if it’s only whistling.
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/films/0/isle ... ing-wrong/But listen! Alexandre Desplat’s score, which might be peak Desplat for overall invention, is busy at work being a brilliant synergy of Western and Eastern musical forms. With its battery of taiko drums rattling away ominously, but also a fluty, buoyant finale, it suggests a missing link between Toru Takemitsu (Dodes’ka-den’s legendary composer) and the entirely non-Japanese Henry Mancini. Plus the score adapts – sorry, culturally appropriates – Prokofiev’s Troika from Lieutenant Kije and makes this fit just as well.
http://lwlies.com/festivals/isle-of-dog ... ok-review/It’s a quiet Anderson film, perhaps his most restrained since Rushmore, notable even in the film’s music, which only makes scant use of Anderson’s plentiful 60s pop music archive, only notably making use of West Coast Pop Art Experimental Band’s apt “I Won’t Hurt You”, previously heard in the film’s trailer. Instead, Alexander Desplat provides a beautiful score in keeping with the film’s setting, undoubtedly some of his best work to date.
https://www.theguardian.com/film/2018/f ... _b-gdnfilmAlexandre Desplat’s minimalist score is also a pleasure, mixing taiko drumming, laconic jazz bass and the occasional dash of Prokofiev.
https://www.filminquiry.com/isle-of-dogs-2018-review/Its orientalism is treated with a sensitivity that, while expected from Anderson, is refreshing considering the whitewashed climate of Hollywood. Alexandre Desplat plays a huge part in this, his experimental score a clashing of Japanese-inspired drums, cymbals and bells that’s thrillingly infused into the narrative.
https://cine-vue.com/2018/02/berlin-201 ... um=twitterThe lively imagery is brilliantly accompanied by Alexandre Desplat’s Kodō drums-heavy score, which provides a thriller-like tension to the film’s quest narrative.
https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/revie ... 18-1085094One of the key elements keeping the action propulsive is a score by Alexandre Desplat unlike anything he's done before. Virtually every moment is underlaid with music, from pounding taiko drums to gorgeous percussive themes with gentle woodwind elements, its unmistakably Japanese flavor lending a soulful emotional charge to the themes of loyalty, friendship and honor.
http://variety.com/2018/film/reviews/is ... 202700010/Either way, Anderson’s Japanophilia is intricately expressed, as present in the film’s unexpected, tensely deliberate pacing — in which the director’s professed debt to Kurosawa doesn’t feel as far-fetched as it sounds. It’s more blatant in Alexandre Desplat’s wonderfully sparse, louring score, which sounds like precisely nothing else the melodically inclined Frenchman has ever composed before — setting the whole film on edge, the soundtrack blends a steady tremble of Taiko drumming with, of all things, the occasional interpolation of Prokofiev’s “Troika.” “Why not?” appears to have been the guiding principle behind much of “Isle of Dogs,” and it serves the film well more often than not.
http://www.indiewire.com/2018/02/isle-o ... 1929077/2/There are sumo fights and kabuki performances and all sorts of future tech that clashes against the traditional Japanese nods; if the puppet work in “Fantastic Mr. Fox” felt a little hesitant, the action here is downright cocky (Alexandre Desplat’s ferocious taiko drum score helps sell that confidence).
https://theplaylist.net/isle-of-dogs-review-20180215/It’s exemplified best by Alexandre Desplat‘s stunning score, which combines traditional Japanese taiko drums in a rolling, rumbling, semi-martial rhythm, with unexpectedly whimsical and inescapably Western-sounding instrumentation – saxophones and clarinets, even a little whistling. Like the film it envelops and rounds out so lushly, the music is a meeting of mutually curious and mutually complementary worlds, and like the proud, resourceful brave and loyal dogs of this ‘Isle,’ even when they’re reunited with their masters and fetching sticks in time-honored tradition, neither is subservient: no one is anyone’s “pet.”
Jednak będzie więcej utworów źródłowych. Ciekawe czy tylko na albumie, czy w filmie też się pojawiają...Isle of Dogs (Original Soundtrack) includes Academy Award-winning composer Alexandre Desplat s original score, compositions from acclaimed Japanese films Seven Samurai and Drunken Angel , The West Coast Pop Art Experimental Band s brand of American psychedelia, and The Sauter-Finegan Orchestra s eccentric euphonies. I Won t Hurt You originally appeared as a B-side on the debut 1966 single by Los Angeles-based psychedelic group The West Coast Pop Art Experimental Band. The Sauter-Finegan Orchestra s 1952 single Midnight Sleighride incorporates piccolo, xylophone, triangle, chanting, and, of course, sleigh bells. Japanese composer Fumio Hayasaka worked with legendary filmmaker Akira Kurosawa on many projects, including Seven Samurai (1954). Isle of Dogs (Original Soundtrack) includes a composition from Seven Samurai , performed here by the Toho Symphony Orchestra, as a cinematic nod to Kurosawa s work.