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La-La Land has announced two new releases for the week of September 14 - an expanded, two-disc edition of one of James Horner's finest scores, for director Edward Zwick's 1989 Civil War epic GLORY, starring Matthew Broderick, Morgan Freeman, Cary Elwes, Andre Braugher, and an Oscar-winning Denzel Washington; and an expanded and remastered version of one of Elmer Bernstein's great comedy scores, for the Bill Murray vehicle STRIPES.

Varese Sarabande has announced two new Deluxe Edition score releases from their CD Club: Jerry Goldsmith's score for the 1992 period drama LOVE FIELD, which earned Michelle Pfeiffer a Best Actress nomination, featuring an expanded version of Goldsmith's score (previously released on CD by Varese) as well as the additional music by Bill Payne that replaced several of Goldsmith's cues in the final film; and a two-disc edition of the soundtrack for DANTE'S PEAK, the 1997 volcano thriller (not to be confused with the competing Volcano), featuring the score by John Frizzell which includes two themes composed for the film by James Newton Howard (who had originally signed on as the film's composer until a scheduling conflict intervened) as well as cues co-written with Jeff Atmajian, Brad Dechter, Steve Porcaro and John Van Tongeren. 

The latest release from Caldera features Zbigniew Preisner's score for the brand-new religious biopic MAN OF GOD (definitely not to be confused with the just-released Ted Bundy movie No Man of God).

Dragon's Domain has announced their latest batch of new releases - WEBS AND OTHER WONDERS, a collection of music for nature documentaries composed by John Scott; THE DAVID SPEAR COLLECTION VOL. 2, featuring two scores composed by the veteran composer-orchstrator, Mortuary Academy (1988) and Kiss Daddy Goodbye (1981); and a re-release of the score for MEETINGS WITH REMARKABLE MEN, with Laurence Rosenthal adapting the music of Thomas De Hartmann.


Dante's Peak: The Deluxe Edition - John Frizzell - Varese Sarabande CD Club
 - Davide Caprelli - Kronos
Forsaken Themes from Fantastic Films, Vol. 1: Tears in Rain - various - Perseverance
Love Field: The Deluxe Edition
 - Jerry Goldsmith, Bill Payne - Varese Sarabande CD Club

Private Peaceful
 - Rachel Portman - Kronos
Still Life (re-release
) - Rachel Portman - Kronos    


The Gateway - Alec Puro
Memory House - Nicolas Becker
Moments Like These Never Last - Brian DeGraw
Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings - Joel P. West
We Need to Do Something - David Chapdelaine
Who You Think I Am - Ibrahim Maalouf
Yakuza Princess - Lucas Marcier, Fabiano Krieger


September 17
The David Spear Collection Vol. 2
- David Spear - Dragon's Domain
Glory - James Horner - La-La Land
Meetings with Remarkable Men
- Laurence Rosenthal, Thomas De Hartmann - Dragon's Domain
Stripes - Elmer Bernstein - La-La Land
Webs and Other Wonders
- John Scott - Dragon's Domain
October 1
No Time to Die - Hans Zimmer - Decca
October 15 
Halloween Kills
- John Carpenter, Cody Carpenter, Daniel Davies - Sacred Bones
November 19
Without Remorse - Jonsi - Krunk
Date Unknown
Man of God
- Zbigniew Preisner - Caldera
The Time Traveler
- Stanley Myers - Notefornote


September 3 - Anthony Collins born (1893)
September 3 - Richard Markowitz born (1926)
September 3 - Kevin Kiner born (1958)
September 3 - Alexandre Azaria born (1967)
September 3 - Joseph Mullendore records his score for the Land of the Giants episode “Deadly Pawn” (1969)
September 3 - Brooke Blair born (1977)
September 3 - Bruce Broughton begins recording his score for Young Sherlock Holmes (1985)
September 3 - Bruce Broughton begins recording his score for Glory and Honor (1997)
September 3 - Pierre van Dormael died (2008)
September 3 - Marcus Fjellstrom died (2017)
September 4 - Darius Milhaud born (1892)
September 4 - David Raksin records his score for Fallen Angel (1945)
September 4 - Mark Ronson born (1975)
September 4 - Hildur Guonadottir born (1982)
September 4 - Jerry Goldsmith begins recording his score for The Last Castle (2001)
September 5 - Giancarlo Bigazzi born (1940)
September 5 - Don Banks died (1980)
September 5 - Sondre Lerche born (1982)
September 5 - Salil Chowdhury died (1995)
September 6 - Louis Silvers born (1889)
September 6 - William Kraft born (1923)
September 6 - Patrick O'Hearn born (1954)
September 6 - Franz Waxman begins recording his score for My Geisha (1961)
September 6 - Hanns Eisler died (1962)
September 6 - John Williams records his score for the Eleventh Hour episode "The Bronze Locust" (1963)
September 6 - George Duning's scores for the Star Trek episodes "Is There In Truth No Beauty?" and "The Empath" are recorded (1968)
September 6 - Jerry Fielding posthumously wins the Emmy for his TV movie score High Midnight; Patrick Williams wins for the Lou Grant episode “Hollywood” (1980)
September 6 - Wladimir Selinsky died (1984)
September 6 - Jay Chattaway records his score for the Star Trek: Voyager episodes “The Chute” and “Future’s End Parts 1 & 2” (1996)
September 7 - Leonard Rosenman born (1924)
September 7 - Sonny Rollins born (1930)
September 7 - Carlos Camilleri born (1931)
September 7 - Gianni Marchetti born (1933)
September 7 - Waldo de los Rios born (1934)
September 7 - Mark Isham born (1951)
September 7 - Fred Steiner's score for the Star Trek episode "Mudd's Women" is recorded (1966)
September 7 - Herman Stein records his score for the Lost in Space episode "Space Circus" (1966)
September 7 - Miklos Rozsa begins recording his score for The Power (1967)
September 7 - Owen Pallett born (1979)
September 7 - Recording sessions begin for Christopher Young’s score for The Core (2002)
September 8 - Philippe-Gerard born (1924)
September 8 - Peter Maxwell Davies born (1934)
September 8 - Nelson Riddle records his score for the Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea episode “Escape from Venice” (1965)
September 8 - Robert Drasnin records his score for The Wild Wild West episode “The Night of the Deadly Bed” (1965)
September 8 - Fred Steiner's score for the Star Trek episode "Mirror, Mirror" is recorded (1967)
September 8 - Dustin O’Halloran born (1971)
September 8 - Patrick Williams records his score for The Streets of San Francisco episode “The Thrill Killers” (1976)
September 8 - Artie Kane records his score for The New Adventures of Wonder Woman episode “Anschluss ‘77” (1977)
September 8 - Leonard Rosenman wins his second Emmy, for Friendly Fire; David Rose wins for the Little House on the Prairie episode “The Craftsman” (1979)
September 8 - John Barry begins recording his unused score for The Golden Child (1986)
September 8 - Alex North died (1991)
September 8 - Dennis McCarthy records his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “The Homecoming” (1993)
September 8 - Ernest Troost wins the Emmy for The Canterville Ghost; Hummie Mann wins for the Picture Windows episode “Language of the Heart;” Mike Post wins for his main title theme to Murder One (1996) 
September 8 - Dennis McCarthy begins recording his score for the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode “You Are Cordially Invited” (1997)
September 8 - Jay Chattaway wins his first Emmy for the final Star Trek: Voyager episode, “Endgame;” Arturo Sandoval wins for the For Love of Country: The Arturo Sandoval Story score; James Newton Howard wins for the Gideon’s Crossing main title theme (2001)
September 8 - George Fenton wins his second Emmy, for the Planet Earth episode “Pole to Pole;” Jeff Beal wins his second Emmy, for the Nightmares and Dreamscapes segment “Battlefield;” Trevor Morris wins his first Emmy, for The Tudors main title theme (2007)
September 8 - Ramin Djawadi wins his first Emmy, for the Game of Thrones episode score “The Dragon and the Wolf;” Cyrille Aufort wins for March of the Penguins 2: The Next Step, and Carlos Rafael Rivera wins for Godless’ main title theme (2018)
September 9 - Hoyt Curtin born (1922)
September 9 - Jerrold Immel born (1936)
September 9 - Bernard Herrmann begins recording score cues for Hangover Square (1944)
September 9 - Christopher Palmer born (1946)
September 9 - David A. Stewart born (1952)
September 9 - Bernard Herrmann begins recording his score to Beneath the 12-Mile Reef (1953)
September 9 - Eric Serra born (1959)
September 9 - Alex North begins recording his score to The Shoes of the Fisherman (1968)
September 9 - Richard Markowitz records his score for the Mission: Impossible episode “The Numbers Game” (1969)
September 9 - Harry Geller records his only Mission: Impossible score, for the episode “The Innocent” (1970)
September 9 - Harry Escott born (1976)
September 9 - Hugo Friedhofer's score for Die Sister, Die! is recorded (1976)
September 9 - Joey Newman born (1976)
September 9 - Recording sessions begin for Philippe Sarde’s score to Ghost Story (1981)
September 9 - David Shire begins recording his score for The Journey Inside (1993)
September 9 - Jay Chattaway records his score for the Star Trek: Enterprise episode “Anomaly” (2003)
September 9 - Michael Galasso died (2009)
September 9 - Michael Stein and Kyle Dixon win the Emmy for Stranger Things main title theme; Jeff Beal wins for House of Cards’ “Chapter 63;” Jeff Russo wins for the Fargo episode “Aporia” (2017)


CRYPTOZOO - John Carroll Kirby

"Dialing back the ironic tone that gave 'My Entire High School' its charm, 'Cryptozoo' traffics in blunter dialogue and a few too many screenplay contrivances, especially once it arrives at a violent finale when everything falls apart. But the shimmering colors and shifting lines elevate every scene, often creating the sense of a storybook in motion. When the cryptozoo becomes a battlefield, as giant snakes and floating South American orbs wreak havoc while a reptilian humanoid attempts to save his doomed lover, Shaw stuffs so many visual conceits into each moment, it’s almost too much for one mind to process. Yet with an awe-inspiring score by John Carrol Kirby pushing the drama forward, the movie zips along with such confident energy that it’s impossible not to settle into the sheer ingenuity of it all."
Eric Kohn, IndieWire 
"And so much of 'Cryptozoo' consists of a ploddingly paced cross-country baku-hunt, culminating in a long sequence where the humans try to survive on an island overrun by uncaged cryptids. Like 'My Entire High School Sinking Into The Sea,' the movie mostly features deadpan, almost monotone voice performances, presumably meant to heighten the surreality by serving as a contrast to the bizarre images. But while that approach worked reasonably well in an absurdist high school action-comedy, it deadens the tone in this much more earnest and spectacle-driven project. (It doesn’t help either that Shaw and composer John Carroll Kirby have opted for a soundtrack that sounds softly, lullingly 'exotic,' like something better-suited to a yoga class.)"
Noel Murray, The Onion AV Club 
"Lauren’s search, on which she’s joined by gorgon sidekick Phoebe (Angeliki Papoulia), takes her to strip clubs and tarot readers, to forlorn shacks in foreign countries and dusky towns in Kentucky. Often we zip from one to another along a cartoon-strip-style split-screen, or on a clever, cinematic match-cut. She’s helped and hindered by an untrustworthy, debaucherous faun called Gustav unmistakably voiced by Peter Stormare and given his own pan-pipes-and-maracas theme amid John Carroll Kirby’s pleasantly eclectic score. And before the adventure ends, she will ride both in a military helicopter and on the back of a golden-winged Pegasus. All along, she and Phoebe have ideological discussions, especially about the zoo. Is it a haven or a prison, and will the proposed tourists look on its occupants with awe and respect, or as circus freaks."
Jessica Kiang, Variety 

"One of many lovely screen wipes and a dreamy cue in John Carroll Kirby’s shape-shifting electronic score segue to main title graphics that establish the film’s suspension between ancient mythology and spacey acid trip. The protagonist, Lauren (Lake Bell), recalls her childhood as a military brat in Okinawa, where her nightmares were soothed by a baku, a Japanese supernatural being that sucks up dreams, allowing her to sleep. Drawn like a strong-jawed Pre-Raphaelite Lara Croft, the adult Lauren now dedicates her life to rescuing these cryptids from black-market traders...The resulting violent conflict, during which the blood-soaked, still-naked Amber also resurfaces, to some degree counters its shortage of storytelling discipline with the giddy spectacle of its magical menagerie in action, swept along by percussive bursts of excitement in Kirby’s score."
David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter 

THE DJINN - Matthew James

"But for the most part, 'The Djinn' is effectively taut and tense, helped along by a spooky, synth-heavy score, some nifty special effects and a genuinely disturbing twist ending."
Noel Murray, The Onion AV Club 

"Set in 1989 for no obvious reason beyond justifying the generic retro dreariness of the interior setting (or perhaps the vintage-synth aspects of Matthew James’ score), the movie opens with our first among many successively revealing glimpses of the same scene: 12-year-old Dylan (Ezra Dewey) waking in the middle of the night to find his mother (Tevy Poe) sobbing in the kitchen."
Dennis Harvey, Variety 
"And it wouldn’t be a truly effective ’80s throwback movie without a throwback score and soundtrack – this time provided by Matthew James, most well known for his work in 'Black Lightning,' 'Useless Humans,' and 'Arkansas.' While some of the synths sound a bit too modern for the time period, James cobbles together an overall sound that evokes the era of cheap synth-laden soundtracks that try to recreate the John Carpenter lo-fi glory. Again, it’s a bit cheap and imperfect, but so are the films that 'The Djinn' is largely paying homage to."
Mike DeAngelo, The Playlist 

MA BELLE, MY BEAUTY - Mahmoud Chouki
"'Ma Belle, My Beauty' is lovely, not least because it was filmed in and around the book-me-a-flight village of Anduze near the Cévennes mountains. Hill and cinematographer Lauren Guiteras seize the light in ways that suggest the unfolding dramas -- while ouchy -- are part and parcel of a life worth grabbing hold of. With its sun-dappled days, attractive farmhouse, fetching characters and at-the-ready bottles of red wine, the movie hints at Luca Guadagnino’s vexed idylls. Composer Mahmoud Chouki’s score -- North African notes with shades of New Orleans jazz -- buoys the overall mood without discounting the emotional stakes."
Lisa Kennedy, Variety 

"Lauren Guiteras’ sun-dappled cinematography has a jazzy ease that compliments the film’s overall laid-back vibe. And composer Mahmoud Chouki shows great versatility, blending French, Latin, New Orleans and North African rhythms into a musical melting pot that reflects how all these different characters are trying to come together in harmony."
Boyd van Hoeij, The Hollywood Reporter 

THE MAN IN THE HAT - Stephen Warbeck
"Is it about death? Loss? Life? To debate it would be if not unfair, impolite to this gentle story. Much better to just go along for the ride and relish the lush French countryside, the luscious food, the lovely music, and to think of 'The Man in the Hat' as in the title of the Baudelaire poem quoted in the film, an 'Invitation to Travel.'"
Neil Minow, 

"The 'was it real or was it all a dream' chestnut has been roasted quite a few times before in this genre. But Bruckner’s approach is subtler and more disquieting -- the momentary relief we may feel when Beth wakes up in the cold light of day after some cavalcade of night terrors has less sustain than the lingering mood of the terrors themselves. And on a more granular level, Bruckner never cheats us with cheap 'it was only the cat'-style fake-outs. Aided by David Marks’ exceptional, knife-edge editing -- and sound design that deploys effects, soundtrack cuts, and Ben Lovett‘s score with all the soothing restfulness of a Guantanamo torture program -- Bruckner has the filmmaking confidence to follow through on his scary build-ups with often unfeasibly frightening reveals. (There were a lot of hands over faces at the film’s midnight premiere, though I’m proud to say I resisted the urge to cover my eyes, and instead just squinted them near-shut which made everything blurry and probably more terrifying as a result)."
Jessica Kiang, The Playlist 

"Here, he provides a certain elegance but also shadowy menace to a story much dependent on the picture windows and other reflective surfaces of Beth’s home, whose openness ought to comfort yet instead offers the threat of parallel worlds. DP Elisha Christian’s widescreen images, Kathrin Eder’s sharp production design and David Marks’ canny editing are major contributors to the discomfiting atmosphere, as is Ben Lovett’s effective score. 'The Night House' is ultimately somewhat muddled and unmemorable as storytelling, but it pulls off what’s arguably the most crucial matter of simply being pretty chilling."
Dennis Harvey, Variety 

"There’s also much to admire in the cinematography of Elisha Christian, who revealed his grasp of the expressive power of architecture in Kogonada’s 'Columbus.' The conjuring of spectral presences out of structural beams and negative space -- which may or may not be products of Beth’s feverish imagination -- is especially effective. Likewise Ben Lovett’s obsessively churning score. Bruckner, who directed Netflix’s 'The Ritual' and segments of the anthology films 'V/H/S' and 'Southbound' -- he’s now in production on a reboot of Clive Barker’s 'Hellraiser' for Hulu, also with writers Collins and Piotrowski -- deftly sustains tension and mood. It’s just a shame this absorbing chiller, which unfolds primarily in the thick of night, doesn’t stand up to close scrutiny in the daylight."
David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter 

NO MAN OF GOD - Clarice Jensen
"'No Man of God' is impeccably and carefully directed by Sealey, and the craft on display is remarkable. Karina Silva’s precisely off-kilter cinematography animates the claustrophobic room where Hagmaier and Bundy hold their conversations. Clarice Jensen’s unsettling electronic score commingles with the camera work to build a sense of achingly slow-burn tension. Abstract interstitial montages let off a bit of steam with a propulsive electro soundtrack, marking the passing of time with images of the menacing and the mundane. The film is beautifully acted by Wood and Kirby; Kirby is especially compelling in such a challenging role, equal parts cajoling, grandiose and terrifying. His Bundy is mystifying yet always humane."
Katie Walsh, Los Angeles Times

"With sinuous edits incorporating some lovely dissolves, slow tracking shots gliding down the prison corridors and excellent use of a disquieting string and electronic score by Clarice Jensen, director Sealey confidently sets the wheels in motion for a psychological thriller in which the wily Bundy will cause Hagmaier to question the nature of man and what separates him from the unrepentant killer, rapist and necrophiliac sitting across from him."
David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter 
SWEET GIRL - Steven Price
"Even more ridiculous than Ray going full-on homicidal, and a pharmaceutical company sending scores of hitmen after him, is the story’s late twist, which asks viewers to accept that what they’ve just watched was actually less crazy than the truth. Aided by Steven Price’s enthusiastic score, Mendoza’s vigorous direction keeps things speeding along, and Momoa is such a charismatic presence -- whether sensitively interacting with Rachel (skillfully embodied by Merced) or inventively snapping an adversary’s neck -- that the proceedings’ lack of realism works to its advantage. Casting its brutal action and anguished family drama in amusingly over-the-top terms, the film confirms that, though Hollywood may not make brawny B-movies like they used to, perhaps they should."
Nick Schager, Variety 
WHITE AS SNOW - Bruno Coulais
"Early on, Fontaine deploys an enchanting fairytale score from Bruno Coulais ('Wolfwalkers') to ease us into the slightly heightened tone of the piece. In keeping with nearly all the unmistakable plot elements of the original fable, a jilted Maud hires an assassin to dispose of the fair-skinned damsel, in this case not a hunter but a huntress. While out for a run, Claire is kidnapped, but as we know, she survives. An isolated mountain town and its dwellers nurture Claire into a new life away from the rigor of the city."
Carlos Aguilar, The Wrap 


Screenings of older movies in Los Angeles-area theaters.

September 3
THE BIRDCAGE (Jonathan Tunick) [Los Feliz 3]
CURE (Gary Ashiya) [Los Feliz 3]
A FISTFUL OF DOLLARS (Ennio Morricone) [Landmark Westwood]

FUNNY GAMES [1997] [Fairfax Cinema]
FUNNY GAMES [2007] [Fairfax Cinema]
ONCE UPON A TIME IN THE WEST (Ennio Morricone) [Aero]
A STAR IS BORN (Ray Heindorf) [New Beverly]
13 GHOSTS (John Frizzell) [Los Feliz 3]
TO LIVE AND DIE IN L.A. (Wang Chung) [New Beverly]

September 4
BLADE RUNNER (Vangelis) [Los Feliz 3]

DOCTOR ZHIVAGO (Maurice Jarre) [Aero]
E.T. THE EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL (John Williams) [New Beverly]
THE FLY (Paul Sawtell, Bert Shefter) [Fairfax Cinema]
THE FLY (Howard Shore) [Fairfax Cinema]
FOR A FEW DOLLARS MORE (Ennio Morricone) [Landmark Westwood]
LOST HIGHWAY (Angelo Badalamenti) [Fairfax Cinema]
THE MUPPETS TAKE MANHATTAN (Jeff Moss, Ralph Burns) [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE RED BALLOON (Maurice Le Roux), SHERLOCK JR. [Los Feliz 3]
A STAR IS BORN (Ray Heindorf) [New Beverly]
STRANGERS ON A TRAIN (Dimitri Tiomkin) [Los Feliz 3]
THEY LIVE (John Carpenter, Alan Howarth) [New Beverly]
XANADU (Jeff Lynne, John Farrar, Barry DeVorzon) [Los Feliz 3]

September 5
ANGEL (Craig Safan), VICE SQUAD, SAVAGE STREETS (Michael Lloyd, John D'Andrea) [New Beverly]

BACKDRAFT (Hans Zimmer) [AMC Century City]
A BRIGHTER SUMMER DAY (Hongda Zhang) [Aero]
DAYS OF BEING WILD (Terry Chan) [Los Feliz 3]
E.T. THE EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL (John Williams) [New Beverly]
THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLY (Ennio Morricone) [Landmark Westwood]
IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE (Michael Galasso, Shigeru Umebayashi) [Los Feliz 3]

THE LIST OF ADRIAN MESSENGER (Jerry Goldsmith) [Los Feliz 3]
MOONSTRUCK (Dick Hyman) [Alamo Drafthouse]
THE THING (Ennio Morricone) [Fairfax Cinema]
THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD (Dimitri Tiomkin) [Fairfax Cinema]
2046 (Shigeru Umebayashi) [Los Feliz 3]
TWINS (Georges Delerue, Randy Edelman) [Fairfax Cinema]

September 6
DAYS OF BEING WILD (Terry Chan) [Los Feliz 3]
HAIRSPRAY (Kenny Vance) [Los Feliz 3]
THE MASTER (Yee Tat Lam), L.A. STREETFIGHTERS (Tom Jenkins, Charles Pavlosky, Barry Schleider) [New Beverly]

September 7
IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE (Michael Galasso, Shigeru Umebayashi) [Los Feliz 3]
KISS ME DEADLY (Frank DeVol), REPO MAN (Steven Hufsteter, Humberto Larriva) [New Beverly]
MYSTERY TRAIN (John Lurie) [Los Feliz 3]

September 8
BACKDRAFT (Hans Zimmer) [AMC Century City] 
GIRLFRIENDS (Michael Small) [Los Feliz 3]
HAIRSPRAY (Kenny Vance) [Los Feliz 3]
KISS ME DEADLY (Frank DeVol), REPO MAN (Steven Hufsteter, Humberto Larriva) [New Beverly]
MAGNUM FORCE (Lalo Schifrin) [Landmark Westwood]
TRUE GRIT (Elmer Bernstein) [Fairfax Cinema]
TRUE GRIT (Carter Burwell) [Fairfax Cinema]

September 9
THE BEGUILED (Lalo Schifrin) [Landmark Westwood]
KISS ME DEADLY (Frank DeVol), REPO MAN (Steven Hufsteter, Humberto Larriva) [New Beverly]
STRANGERS ON A TRAIN (Dimitri Tiomkin) [Los Feliz 3]
TIE ME UP! TIE ME DOWN! (Ennio Morricone) [Aero]
WANDA (Dave Mullaney) [Los Feliz 3]

September 10
DEVIL IN A BLUE DRESS (Elmer Bernstein) [New Beverly]
PLAY MISTY FOR ME (Dee Barton) [Landmark Westwood]
PULSE (Takefumi Haketa) [Los Feliz 3]
PULP FICTION [New Beverly]
SHAFT (Isaac Hayes) [Fairfax Cinema]
SHAFT (David Arnold) [Fairfax Cinema]
TERROR TRAIN (John Mills-Cockell) [Los Feliz 3]
2046 (Shigeru Umebayashi) [Los Feliz 3]
VALLEY GIRL (Scott Wilk, Marc Levinthal), CLUELESS (David Kitay) [New Beverly]
XANADU (Jeff Lynne, John Farrar, Barry DeVorzon) [Los Feliz 3]

September 11
BOOGIE NIGHTS (Michael Penn) [New Beverly]
ESCAPE FROM ALCATRAZ (Jerry Fielding) [Landmark Westwood]
THE KARATE KID (Bill Conti) [New Beverly]
THE LATE SHOW (Ken Wannberg) [Los Feliz 3]
PERSONA [Fairfax Cinema]
POINT BREAK (Mark Isham) [Los Feliz 3]
POLYESTER (Chris Stein, Michael Kamen), CRY-BABY (Patrick Williams) [Aero]
ROLLER BOOGIE (Bob Esty, Craig Safan) [Los Feliz 3]
THE SECRET OF NIMH (Jerry Goldsmith) [Los Feliz 3]
SWEPT AWAY (Piero Piccioni) [Fairfax Cinema]
SWEPT AWAY (Michel Colombier) [Fairfax Cinema]
VALLEY GIRL (Scott Wilk, Marc Levinthal), CLUELESS (David Kitay) [New Beverly]

September 12
AS TEARS GO BY (Ting Yat Chung, Teddy Robin Kwan) [Aero]
BARB AND STAR GO TO VISTA DEL MAR (Christopher Lennertz, Dara Taylor) [Alamo Drafthouse]
FALLEN ANGELS (Frankie Chan, Roel A. Garcia) [Los Feliz 3]
THE KARATE KID (Bill Conti) [New Beverly]
PAN'S LABYRINTH (Javier Navarrete) [Alamo Drafthouse]
POTO AND CABENGO [Fairfax Cinema]
SCARFACE [Fairfax Cinema]
SCARFACE (Giorgio Moroder) [Fairfax Cinema]
TWO MULES FOR SISTER SARA (Ennio Morricone) [Landmark Westwood]
VALLEY GIRL (Scott Wilk, Marc Levinthal), CLUELESS (David Kitay) [New Beverly]


Heard: Attla (Sainte-Marie), The Promise (Shire), The Purple Rose of Cairo (Hyman)

Read: The Big Nowhere, by James Ellroy

Seen: The Protege, Mr. Hulot's Holiday, The Night House, Fat City, Blade Runner 2049

Watched: The Twilight Zone ("Twenty Two"); Oklahoma Bob Albright and His Rodeo Do Flappers [1929]; The Purple Rose of Cairo; Charles C. Peterson: Billiard Champion of Fancy Shots [1929]; Sympathy [1929]; Casino Royale [2006]; The Prince of Wails [1929]; Star Trek: Discovery ("Scavengers"); The Bee and the Fox [1929]; Fosse/Verdon ("Where Am I Going?"); Coletta Ryan and Duke Yellman [1929]

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