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  1. Caldera Records is proud to present David Shire’s score for the TV pilot “Three for the Road.” “Three for the Road” (1975) was an ambitious idea, a road trip as a family show, mostly shot on location throughout the US. While the show allowed for levity throughout, at its heart it dealt with loss and the desire to (re-)connect. Pete (Alex Rocco) is the kind of father every kid wants to have. He is kind and cool. He lets his two boys ride a motorcycle, while always providing emotional support when needed. And needed it often is, as his two kids, John (Vincent Van Paten) and Endy (Leif Garrett), have recently lost their mother. Now the three live in a recreational vehicle in which they drive through the United States while Pete takes on commissions as a photographer. While Bruce Broughton provided the music for the individual episodes, David Shire was contracted to score the pilot. His score is built around his main theme, a memorable, uplifting piece that makes its appearance throughout the pilot, and with its use of guitar featuring subtle folk elements. It’s a varied score also incorporating lounge jazz pieces, and for the more intimate moments, elaborate string writing. In addition, we also include music from “The Greatest Thing That Almost Happened” and “Daddy, I Don’t Like It Like This,” two TV movies that also deal with trauma. For the former, Shire provided a rousing, energetic sports score with gentler, tender moments to illustrate the illness of the main character. Shire’s score for the latter film is built around a lullaby-like main theme, often performed on a solo instrument such as a clarinet or piano. This music perfectly captures both the main protagonist Peter’s child-like wonder and also the longing of his parents. The theme is used, for example, both as Peter escapes into the woods and as his father lays on his bed, indulging in his memories of happier times when everything seemed possible. The boy’s escapes enable Shire to infuse his compositions with drive and verve that make “Daddy, I Don’t Like It Like This” an eclectic listening experience. The 54th CD-release of Caldera Records features a detailed booklet text by Stephan Eicke and elegant artwork by Luis Miguel Rojas. The CD was mastered by Richard Moore and produced by Stephan Eicke and John Elborg. C6054 Music Composed and Conducted by David Shire Album Produced by Stephan Eicke, David Shire Executive Producers for Caldera Records: John Elborg, Stephan Eicke Album Art Direction and Design by Luis Miguel Rojas For more information and sound clips, please visit our homepage: https://www.caldera-records.com/three-for-the-road Three for the Road 1. Main Title (Pilot) (1:41) 2. Restaurant Source (2:14) 3. Endy & Amy (1:27) 4. Motorcycle Ride (2:19) 5. Kitchen Scene (2:14) 6. Looking for Amy (1:31) 7. Here Comes Trouble (0:56) 8. God’s Country (3:33) 9. Finale and End Title (1:43) 10. Turnaround (0:48) 11. Main Title (Series) (1:08) The Greatest Thing That Almost Happened 12. Main Title (1:42) 13. Morris, Father & Sandra (1:14) 14. Basketball (3:17) 15. “Julie, Come Here” (2:46) 16. “I Love You” (1:16) 17. Finale and End Credits (1:58) 18. Jingle Bells (2:29) Daddy, I Don’t Like It Like This 19. Main Title (1:53) 20. Wedding Flashback (2:51) 21. Second Forest Scene (2:12) 22. Pete’s Death (2:53) 23. Double Flashback (2:22) 24. Pete Looks for Helen (0:57) 25. Central Park Flashback (3:31) 26. Finale and End Credits (2:44)
  2. Caldera Records is proud to present David Shire’s score for the motion picture “Runaway”. It is David Shire’s first feature film score, recorded in early 1961, barely two years after the young composer had graduated from Yale University. Forgotten even by Shire himself, “Runaway” is an obscure debut by the composer who would go on to provide music to celebrated productions such as Francis Ford Coppola’s “The Conversation,” Joseph Sargent’s “The Taking of Pelham 1-2-3,” and David Fincher’s “Zodiac.” David Shire had been asked by a friend to compose and record original music for an independent, low-budget neo-noir film entitled Runaway. While the film was never distributed, and no details about the project could be unearthed, the original recording tapes were found in Shire’s archive in early 2023. Even the composer himself had forgotten about this obscurity. As he admits: “The arrangements are quite skillful, and I’m surprised I knew that much at that time.” With a project as humble as “Runaway,” a career in film and television seemed far-fetched at the time. Indeed, it took a few more years for Shire to truly make his mark. Instead, he made his living as a rehearsal and dance class pianist through the early to mid-60s while slowly edging closer to what he hoped would be a career on The Great White Way. He subsequently met Stephen Sondheim who introduced Shire to director Paul Bogart. It was Bogart who then hired Shire for the first ever “CBS Playhouse” episode, “The Final War of Olly Winter.” His early television work would lead to bigger and better things for David Shire’s tapes for the “CBS Playhouse” episodes were the perfect audition material. They showed the composer’s impressive range. For “The Final War of Olly Winter,” he was asked to provide a score influenced by traditional Vietnamese music. For “Sadbird,” Shire and Maltby Jr. penned three pop songs, while “Appalachian Autumn” is inspired by the pastoral Americana made popular in the 20th century by Aaron Copland. “The Experiment” is tuneful “muzak,” as Shire himself labels it; whereas “Secrets” is a subdued effort with subtle dissonances and jazz elements, one cue from which was an homage to Burt Bacharach, a lounge piece as source music that was inspired by the legendary tunesmith. We are pleased to release David Shire’s early works for the first time. Not one note of the pieces contained herein have previously been released in any format. The 52nd CD-release of Caldera Records features a detailed booklet text by Stephan Eicke and elegant artwork by Luis Miguel Rojas. The CD was mastered by Richard Moore and produced by Stephan Eicke, David Shire and John Elborg. C6052 Music Composed and Conducted by David Shire Album Produced by Stephan Eicke, David Shire Executive Producers for Caldera Records: John Elborg, Stephan Eicke Album Art Direction and Design by Luis Miguel Rojas Please visit our homepage for more information and sound clips: https://www.caldera-records.com/runaway Runaway 1. Title Music (1:30) 2. Title Chaser/Seduction Scene Pt. 1 (0:59) 3. Night Wandering (4:37) 4. Blues for Nat (1:01) 5. Seduction Scene Pt. 2 (2:59) 6. Seduction Scene Pt. 3 (0:57) 7. Ending (1:52) Sadbird 8. Opening Credits (1:20) 9. Instrumental Source (3:22) 10. Linda and Bob (1:57) 11. Closing Credits (1:31) 12. You Really Fooled Me, Baby (3:22) sung by Melba Moore 13. Rosalie’s Room (3:24) sung by Jack Manno 14. One More Chance (2:39) sung by Melba Moore The Experiment 15. Opening Titles/Rock March 1 (2:14) 16. Martini (3:06) 17. Credits (1:32) Secrets 18. Main Title (2:15) 19. Courtroom to Apartment (2:41) 20. Aperitif (1:29) 21. Late Movie Musical (1:36) 22. Muzak (3:25) 23. Homage to Burt Bacharach (3:32) 24. Closing Credits (1:20) The Final War of Olly Winter 25. The Final War of Olly Winter (3:50) 26. Closing Credits (2:04) Appalachian Autumn 27. Opening Credits (2:07) 28. Hugh and Eula (1:30) 29. The Funeral (2:11)
  3. Caldera Records is proud to present David Shire’s score for the television movie “Killer Bees,” directed by Curtis Harrington and starring Gloria Swanson, Edward Albert and Kate Jackson. A salesman is killed by a violent swarm of bees. Why? Young Edward Van Bohlen and his fiancée Victoria only hear rumors of said incident when they arrive in the sleepy town which is home to Edward’s family. Do they have anything to do with the bees that are responsible for an innocent person’s death? They do seem to harbor secrets, and they are particularly suspicious of Victoria – who feels increasingly uneasy in the family’s villa. “Killer Bees” fits neatly into the category of eco-thrillers that were especially popular in the 1970s. Directed by Curtis Harrington and shown as ABC’s Movie of the Week in February 1974, the film boasts a stellar cast, including Gloria Swanson as the family matriarch with a special bond with bees. The most thrilling aspect of this family drama though is David Shire’s music, which gives the film the energy it otherwise lacks. It is an often aggressive, suspenseful score for small orchestra that, with its short motifs and ostinatos for strings evocative of those employed in Hitchcock’s “Psycho,” pays tribute to the music of Bernard Herrmann. The references to “Psycho” are particularly evident in “Killer Bees,” as Shire admits: “I was very aware of that. Of course I was inspired by Bernard Herrmann. I love his film scores. He really showed me how to do a score that wasn’t a big Max Steiner score. He showed me that you could do it with motifs.” The TV movies of the 70s saw Shire do some of his strongest work, of which “Killer Bees” is only one example. As a bonus, we include selections from Shire’s scores for the early-70s television movies “Isn’t It Shocking?” and “Harpy.” The 50th CD-release of Caldera Records features a detailed booklet text by Stephan Eicke and elegant artwork by Luis Miguel Rojas. The CD was mastered by Richard Moore and produced by Stephan Eicke, David Shire and John Elborg. Music Composed, Orchestrated and Conducted by David Shire Album Produced by Stephan Eicke, David Shire Executive Producers for Caldera Records: John Elborg, Stephan Eicke For more information and sound clips, please visit: http://caldera-records.com/portfolio/killer-bees/ Killer Bees 1. Death of a Salesman (1:53) 2. Main Title (1:23) 3. To the House (0:37) 4. Call Me Madame (1:10) 5. End of the Line, Man (2:37) 6. Madame’s Death (1:22) 7. Cross(ed) Bees (1:19) 8. Follow Those Bees! (0:54) 9. “My Kingdom for a Can of DDT” (1:34) 10. Comb-coming Queen (3:25) 11. The New Madame (2:22) Isn’t It Shocking? 12. Mount Angel Morning (2:45) 13. First Funeral (1:28) 14. It is Shocking (3:05) 15. Warning Montage (1:27) 16. To the Farmhouse (1:18) 17. Willies of the Field (1:58) 18. Into Town (1:15) 19. Margie’s Cat House (3:01) 20. Justin the Nick of Time (1:50) 21. Finale (2:03) Harpy 22. Main Title (1:49) 23. Mock Hunt (1:49) 24. Wolf Hunt (2:53) 25. Circe (2:02) 26. It’s No Picnic (1:13) 27. Bird Massacre (3:25) 28. Preparations (3:26)
  4. The White Buffalo John Barry , David Shire PRE-ORDER Availability date: 04/19/2017 €16.95 Quartet Records and MGM happily present a newly restored and remastered edition of John Barry’s unusual score (plus David Shire’s unused music) for The White Buffalo (1977). This bizarre western variation of Melville’s Moby Dick was directed by J. Lee Thompson, produced by Dino De Laurentiis, and starred Charles Bronson, Jack Warden and Kim Novak. John Barry (Goldfinger, The Ipcress File, The Last Valley, Out of Africa) composed a surprisingly dark, dissonant and avantgarde score for The White Buffalo that, although it includes some examples of his romantic, bittersweet sound, is fascinatingly aggressive. Barry was hired to score the film after the filmmakers rejected the initial score composed by David Shire. (Barry had scored King Kong for De Laurentiis one year earlier, and the two scores have many similarities, especially in the tribal orchestrations.) Discovering the rejected score by David Shire (The Conversation, All the President’s Men, Return to Oz) has been a wonderful surprise. Shire provided a more melodic and thematically varied score than Barry (although the latter’s grim tones were more what the producer and director wanted). Shire’s music for this film sometimes evokes Stravinsky, using the same serialist technique he used for The Taking of Pelham One, Two, Three. It would have given the film a more contemporary point of view, especially with its use of a band consisting of bass, guitar and drum kit. Prometheus Records released Barry’s soundtrack for The White Buffalo—taken from the mono music stem (the only available source since the original recording sessions have been either lost or destroyed)—almost fifteen years ago. For this new release, we have transferred a different mono stem—one that is in much better shape and which includes some brief passages from one reel not included on the Prometheus. Also, all dialog bleed has been successfully removed. The Shire score (also in mono—as it was recorded) comes from a personal copy generously provided by the composer. Thoroughly restored and expertly mastered by wizard engineer Chris Malone, the John Barry score returns in much improved and complete form, while David Shire’s music can finally be heard—at last! The liner notes by film music journalist Tim Greiving include quotes from a new interview with Mr. Shire. The white earthquake is here! http://www.quartetrecords.com/the-white-buffalo.html
  5. Quelle: http://www.kritzerland.com/paternity.htm
  6. Wir haben uns mal wieder getraut, Komponisten nach Interviews zu fragen und einer hat sich sehr gern bereit erklärt, von Anne interviewt zu werden. Es handelt sich um keinen geringeren als DAVID SHIRE. Wie bei jedem Interview wollen wir natürlich wieder eure Fragen in das Gespräch mit dem Komponisten einbauen. Also traut euch und sagt uns eure Fragen an DAVID SHIRE.
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