Grupo 7


Rosetta Records 03/30/2018 CD
Movie Film release: 2012
 

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# Track   Duration
1.Intro y persecución 
2.Lucía 
3.San Luís 
4.Carretera y WC 
5.Prostíbulo 
6.Lucía 
7.Heroína 
8.1980 
9.Joaquín 
10.Anticorrupción 
11.Comunión 
12.Canarios 
13.Entrevista 
14.Lucía 
15.Llamas 
16.Redadas 
17.1990 
18.Secuestro 
19.Amenazas 
20.Elena 
21.Ambulancia 
22.Joaquín 
23.La traición 
24.La humillación 
25.Lucía muerte 
26.Muerte Amador 
27.Final 
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Grupo 7

The latter’s spectacular work in Group 7 managed, in a single stroke, to not only create
a true modern genre classic, but also a film completely ours (Spanish), incorporating
wisely all the traditional crime film elements, mainly those of the Seventies.
One of the film’s finest traits is Julio de la Rosa’s brilliant work. His soundtrack provides rhythm and atmosphere ripe with tension and fury, taking advantage of the story’s
lights and shadows. The music combines modern elements with sound and rhythm
experimentation, sharing, somehow, the tone and spirit developed by their Seventies
counterparts. The film was his third time putting music to an Alberto Rodriguez’s
movie-before came After and Seven Virgins-, so it was important. Third time lucky, as
the saying goes. The quality of his work didn’t go unnoticed, however. Eventually, he
got his first Goya nomination, something that meant a small milestone in the closeminded
soundtrack universe, hardly used at that time to something not smelling symphonic
enough. As Julio explained, he took the opposite direction: …after all, the film
was a sewer story. Corrupt policemen cleaning off Seville of junkies and prostitutes
before the 1992 Universal Exhibition. Sewers. Police brutality. Corruption. Hypocrisy.
So, when it came to set it to music, I needed to be at street level too. All the characters, in one side or the other, are thugs at the end of the day. To transform the soundtrack into a character I had to be one of them…

The first thing Julio started to work on, as he usually does, was thinking about the
instrumentation that could accompany all those emotions. The final decision was to
use a wild percussion, representing perfectly the story’s brutality. So I took a steel
drum and I started to pound at it in the wrong place (that is, at the sides) with two
drumsticks (not the steel mallets).The sound a steel drum emits when played that way
goes right into your eardrum and can even make you deaf if you are not careful… That
sound is completed with some elements of smaller percussion, and also with pans
and giant drums. That set, when accompanying the action, doesn’t need anything else.
That’s the reason why some of the pieces are exclusively percussion. If anything, the
melody accompanying the score can support it lightly in certain moments. Because,
obviously, it needed a melody.

The result is an incredible, varied, propulsive music, which knows how to take advantage
of the protagonists’ intertwined evolution to produce a sound for the lights and
the shadows of this harsh, dull Seville where it takes place. A music as complex as the
personality of its many characters’, and as full of rage and regret as the spirit of a human being taken to the brink.

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