La Gatta in Calore


Beat Records Company (8032539491402)
Movie | Released: 2006 | Format: CD
 

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# Track   Duration
1.Voce D'Amore4:00
2.Ricordi Di Un Amore2:48
3.Lost Lover1:53
4.Voce D'Amore2:58
5.Musica Per Anna2:33
6.Hypnosis1:48
7.Grigio Perla3:14
8.Requiem4:40
9.Foul Sin2:18
10.Ricordi Di Un Amore2:31
11.Acque Morte2:22
12.Fuochi Di Foglie0:52
13.Ghostvoice2:42
14.Voce D'Amore2:57
15.Crowded Solitude2:51
16.Notte Vuota1:09
17.Final Sink1:34
18.Acque Morte2:26
19.Obsessive Ecstasy2:34
20.Sarto Per Signora2:57
21.Voce D'Amore (Voice Soloist: Edda Dell'Orso)2:57
 54:04
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La Gatta in Calore - 08/10 - Review of John Mansell, submitted at
Originally released on a BEAT records LP back in 1972, this delightful and at times complex sounding score is one of the many Italian soundtracks from that era which is sadly not that familiar to many collectors of Italian and European film music. Directed by Nello Rossati, and starring Eva Czemerys, Silvano Tranquilli and Antony Fontane IL GATTA IN CALORE was an erotic thriller that was a sequel of sorts to Rossati's directorial debut WIFE BY NIGHT (1971). The score by composer Gianfranco Plenzio, is a varied and pleasant one, and contains numerous cues which feature the distinctive vocalising of Edda Dell Orso. Plenzio began his musical career during the early 1960s and worked as a composer in his right as well as conducting scores for many of his fellow Italian Maestro's such as Rustichelli. IL GATTA IN CALORE is in my humble opinion a classic piece of film scoring, and this re-issue onto compact disc is long overdue. Edda's mesmerizing and sensual vocals are obviously an instant attraction to any seasoned collector of Italian movie music, but Plenzio's haunting melodies are exquisitely provocative and steamy in places, and are evocative of the style employed by Morricone, Nicolai and Piccioni etc during the late 1960s thru to the end of the 1970s. Female voice is accompanied by delicately placed strings which are in turn enhanced by a lightly stroked piano creating an atmosphere that is both sexy and spine tingling but at the same time slightly tense. The re-mastering work carried out by BEAT is indeed impressive, as I seem to recall some slight distortion on a few of the LP cues, the sound for this release is wonderfully clear and crisp, the compact disc release also features 6 additional cues to that of the original release. Art work is attractive and the sleeve notes are informative. Another worthy release from BEAT, and one that should be in every self respecting film music enthusiasts collection. Highly recommended.


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