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E.R. Live! And Other Comments...
Posted By: Christopher Walsh 9/29/1997 - 10:00 PM

E.R. Live! And Other Comments...

by Christopher Walsh

E.R. has regained my trust with its highly hyped--and highly effective--"E.R. Live" episode, performed live twice, once for each coast. It's a sometimes uneven but great show, with a strong and talented ensemble cast and cinematic use of sights and sounds.

When I heard that the live show--about a documentary crew in the hospital--also would include live music, I was a little skeptica

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TV Sweeps Round-Up Part Two
Posted By: Christopher Walsh 7/6/1997 - 10:00 PM

TV Sweeps Round-Up Part Two

by Christopher Walsh

20,000 Leagues Under The Sea

This is the handsomest piece of TV I've seen in a long time. Done with style and verve for ABC?following a flatfooted version on CBS a few months ago?the new four-hour miniseries of the Jules Verne classic is thick with ideas, condensing the novel in well-thought-out ways and adding absorbing new wrinkles such as racial difficulties and family conflicts. The narrator Aronnax

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Music and Storytelling of the May Sweeps
Posted By: Christopher Walsh 6/18/1997 - 10:00 PM

Music and Storytelling of the May Sweeps

by Christopher Walsh

Okay, how much TV did we all watch this past month? How much did we wish, afterwards, that we had watched? At least as far as TV is concerned, if it's crap, it's still free, and it's still eminently easy to tune out (neither of which could be said for Twister). And in the quest to remember what was wheat and what was chaff in the special events and their music, TV is still worth talking about.

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The Synthesizer and the Odyssey
Posted By: Christopher Walsh 6/9/1997 - 10:00 PM

The Synthesizer and the Odyssey

by Christopher Walsh

The miniseries edition of The Odyssey, happily, overcame the typical problems of translating literature to manageable size for TV; despite the Cliff's Notes story condensing, exceptionally poorly timed cuts to commercials the frequent cartoonishness of men-in-togas acting, the end result was a well-paced, beautifully shot ripping yarn. While the poetry of the original epic was left far behind?what if some

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Film Score Monthly Online
The Marvels Project, Part 1
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The Rostam Version
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Today in Film Score History:
December 2
Aaron Copland died (1990)
Artie Butler born (1942)
Cyril Ornadel born (1924)
Eddie Sauter born (1914)
Francois-Eudes Chanfrault born (1974)
Gerald Fried's score to the Star Trek episode "Shore Leave" is recorded (1966)
Harry Sukman born (1912)
John Williams begins recording his score for Midway (1975)
Lennie Hayton records his score for the Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea episode “The Monster from Outer Space” (1965)
Michael Whalen born (1965)
Milton Delugg born (1918)
Richard Markowitz begins recording his music for the three-part Mission: Impossible episode “The Falcon,” his final scores for the series (1969)
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