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Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Once More, with Feeling
 : Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Once More, with Feeling

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from: Rounder / Umgd


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Price: $19.99
as of 08/22/2017 06:58 EDT

This item ships for FREE with Super Saver Shipping.
Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Umgd/Rounder
EAN: 0773308808646
Format: Soundtrack
Item Dimensions: 2550023550
Label: Rounder / Umgd
Languages: EnglishOriginal LanguageEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Rounder / Umgd
MPN: MFR011661905825#VG
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: September 24, 2002
Publisher: Rounder / Umgd
Release Date: September 24, 2002
Studio: Rounder / Umgd




Disc 1:
  1. Overture / Going Through The Motions
  2. I've Got A Theory / Bunnies / If We're Together
  3. The Mustard
  4. Under Your Spell
  5. I'll Never Tell
  6. The Parking Ticket
  7. Rest In Peace
  8. Dawn's Lament
  9. Dawn's Ballet
  10. What You Feel
  11. Standing
  12. Under Your Spell / Standing - Reprise
  13. Walk Through The Fire
  14. Something To Sing About
  15. What You Feel - Reprise
  16. Where Do We Go From Here?
  17. Coda
  18. End Credits (Broom Dance / Grr Arrgh)
  19. Main Title
  20. Suite from "Restless
  21. Suite from "Hush"
  22. Sacrifice (from "The Gift")
  23. Something to Sing About (demo)
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
Buffy The Vampire Slayer-Once More With Feeling ~ Soundtrack

Amazon.com:
While the idea of infusing a weekly TV series with a Broadway musical ethos isn't exactly a new one--think Randy Newman's ambitious Cop Rock--it became something of a turn-of the-century television mini-trend. But few have reached as far--or succeeded--like this November 2001 episode of Fox Network's Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Penned by series creator-producer Joss Whedon and performed by Sarah Michelle Gellar and cast, it's a loving, loopy musical pastiche that takes potshots at everything from Andrew Lloyd Webber to alt-rock. Paralleling the show's lovable pop culture tweaking, the musical styles here (the episode's musical conceit is a curse visited upon Buffy's hometown of Sunnydale) range from a patent footlight chorus of demons being interrupted by Gellar's hard-rocking stake thrusts on "Going Through the Motions" to Spike the Vampire's goth-metal complaint "Rest in Peace," with everything from parking tickets and mustard stain removal to climactic duels with the supernatural getting the Broadway send-up. Also includes strong orchestral score-suites from three other episodes, as well as Whedon and wife Kai Cole's demo for "Something to Sing About." --Jerry McCulley



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