OST Twilight Zone (The 40th Anniversary Collection) [EAC CUE FLAC] [RePoPo]

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Torrent info

Name:OST Twilight Zone (The 40th Anniversary Collection) [EAC CUE FLAC] [RePoPo]

Total Size: 1.30 GB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 2

Leechers: 1

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2015-05-21 02:46:29 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-30 11:02:51

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Torrent Files List

CD 1 (Size: 1.30 GB) (Files: 14)

 CD 1

  Bernard Herrrmann - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 1).cue

2.84 KB

  Bernard Herrrmann - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 1).flac

314.15 MB

  Bernard Herrrmann - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 1).log

3.98 KB

 CD 2

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 2).cue

1.46 KB

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 2).flac

349.15 MB

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 2).log

2.32 KB

 CD 3

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 3).cue

1.61 KB

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 3).flac

333.10 MB

  Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 3).log

2.33 KB

 CD 4

  Various Artists - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 4).cue

1.52 KB

  Various Artists - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 4).flac

331.66 MB

  Various Artists - Twilight Zone (40th Anniversary Collection Disc 4).log

2.41 KB


7.51 KB

 Torrent downloaded from

0.05 KB


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Torrent description

Twilight Zone: 40th Anniversary Collection


Disc: 1
1. Main Title - Herrmann, Bernard
2. Where Is Enerybody? - Herrmann, Bernard
3. End Title - Herrmann, Bernard
4. The Outer Space Suite: Prelude - Herrmann, Bernard
5. Signals - Herrmann, Bernard
6. Space Drift - Herrmann, Bernard
7. Space Stations - Herrmann, Bernard
8. Time Suspense - Herrmann, Bernard
9. Starlight - Herrmann, Bernard
10. Danger - Herrmann, Bernard
11. Moonscape - Herrmann, Bernard
12. Airlock - Herrmann, Bernard
13. Tycho - Herrmann, Bernard
14. The Earth - Herrmann, Bernard
15. Alternate Main Title #2 - Herrmann, Bernard
16. Walking Distance - Herrmann, Bernard
17. Alternate Main Title #2 - Herrmann, Bernard
18. The Hitchhiker - Herrmann, Bernard
19. Alternate Main Title #3 - Herrmann, Bernard
20. The Lonley - Herrmann, Bernard
21. Alternate Main Title #3 - Herrmann, Bernard
Disc: 2
1. Back There - Goldsmith, Jerry
2. The Big Tall Wish - Goldsmith, Jerry
3. The Invaders - Goldsmith, Jerry
4. Dust - Goldsmith, Jerry
5. Jazz Theme #1 - Goldsmith, Jerry
6. Jazz Theme #2 - Goldsmith, Jerry
7. Nervous Man in a Four Dollar Room - Goldsmith, Jerry
8. End Title - Constant, Marius
Disc: 3
1. Perchance to Dream - Van Cleave, Nathan
2. Elegy - Van Cleave, Nathan
3. Two - Van Cleave, Nathan
4. I Sing the Body Electric - Van Cleave, Nathan
5. A World of Difference - Van Cleave, Nathan
6. A Stop at Willoughby - Scott, Nathan
7. Street Moods in Jazz - Garriguenc, Rene
8. End Title - Constant, Marius
Disc: 4
1. Fourth/Fifth Seasons Introduction - Constant, Marius
2. Alternate Main Title #3 - Constant, Marius
3. A Hundred Yards over the Rim - Steiner, Fred
4. King Nine Will Not Return - Steiner, Fred
5. The Passerby - Steiner, Fred
6. And When the Sky Opened - Rosenman, Leonard
7. The Trouble With Templeton - Alexander, Jeff
8. The Sixteen-Millmeter Shrine - Waxman, Franz
9. Alternate End Title #3 - Constant, Marius

(Tracklist taken from


Review from allmusicguide

The definitive account of the music from the original television series,
Twilight Zone: The 40th Anniversary Collection offers four CDs of total
immersion into most of the best and most memorable scores written for the five
season run of the anthology series. Bernard Herrmann's music dominates the first
disc, beginning with both the broadcast (i.e., with Serling's narration) and
unedited versions of his dark, brooding main title music, and the 11 minute
score for the first episode, "Where Is Everybody". As this was an intriguing but
not fully realized program, the music is more inventive and memorable than the
program itself -- as with other Herrmann scores, this one shows signs of his
having "stolen" from himself, with several passages, between four minutes and 30
seconds and six minutes and 30 seconds, that could have come from his 1941 score
for The Devil And Daniel Webster. The balance of the 75-minute first disc is
filled up with Herrmann's "Outer Space Suite", an extended body of work written
and recorded as "stock" music for CBS by the composer in 1957, which was quoted
extensively in the run of this series. The opening prelude offers horn parts and
a rhythmic underscore reminiscent of the composer's music for The Day The Earth
Stood Still. Also included on this disc is Herrmann's proposed new title theme
for the series -- which sound even more in debt to his music for The Day The
Earth Stood Still -- which were rejected in favor of a piece by Marius Constant
that became the most familiar musical cue associated with the program. Also
featured is his music for the episodes "Walking Distance", "The Hitchhiker" and
"The Lonely", of which the first is one of the masterpieces of television
scoring, a gently nostalgic string-laden piece that was (and is) worthy of a
separate life in the concert hall. Disc Two opens with Constant's theme and then
gives itself over to Jerry Goldsmith's superb contributions to the show, in a
series of suites, written for the episodes "Back There," "The Big Tall Wish,"
"The Invaders," and "Dust," that are far more energetic than Herrmann's work, if
not as subtle -- still, Goldsmith could do more with a musical "sting" than
almost any other composer working, which is why so many key parts of these
scores were still being used on soundtracks in the 1980's; the most memorable is
easily "The Invaders" which, with its rippling piano figure and violently bowed
violins, plays like a not-to-distant cousin to Herrmann's music for Psycho. Disc
Three showcases the music of Nathan Van Cleave, in suites for "Perchance To
Dream," "Elegy," "Two," "I Sing The Body Electric," and "A World Of Difference"
-- these are less formalistic than either Herrmann's or Goldsmith's work, and
sound much more like conventional film music, eerie and at times moody to the
point of being almost frightening. Disc Four's highlights, in addition to
another alternate theme (by Constant), include Fred Steiner's sweetly sad
scoring for "100 Yards Over The Rim," which could be one of the best realized
western-flavored television scores of the period, until it switches gears into a
darkly ominous mode that one truly would not want to listen to -- fully exposed
as music -- with the lights out; and Steiner's equally impressive (yet more
somber) music for "The Passersby"; and Leonard Rosenman's score for "And When
The Sky Was Opened," which, with its dissonant horn calls, anticipated elements
of his music for Beneath The Planet Of The Apes seven years later. Franz Waxman
completists will also want to check out the legendary Hollywood composer's score
for "Sixteen Millimeter Shrine," which doesn't sound like anything else ever
written for the show -- capturing Waxman at his most sentimental and romantic
with its thick orchestral textures and mix of rich melodies and 1920's period
scoring, it's closer to a classic film score than anything ever written for the
series, or much else from television. The annotation is reasonably thorough as
well, and the mastering is excellent, with no signs of serious distortion
anywhere and a good, healthy volume level throughout, but it's the music that
makes this release a must-own set, and a bargain at $44 list.


The rip has been done using EAC to extract .wav files, and dBPowerAmp to convert
them into Level-8 FLAC files. Log files are enclosed.

The CDs are presented as ONE SINGLE LONG AUDIO FILE for each CD. There's also a
.cue file which marks the track points. If you need to extract a single song
from this, you must download the whole album, and use a tool like Medieval Cue
Splitter for Windows, or X Lossless Decoder (XLD) for Mac Users. Under Linux the
ripping software "abcde" (A better CD encoder) can split CUE/FLAC files.

Also, you can use Burrrn (on Windows) to burn it directly to a CD, where the
tracks will be seperated.

Attention: Single .cue/FLAC files. That's simply my personal choice for
releasing it, don't argue about it, thanks. IF you don't like it, you've been
clearly told, so look somewehere else and don't come crying. It's free, ok? Take
it as it comes.


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