Phantom Der Oper Soundtrack Kommentare
Paris, In der Oper feiert das Chormädchen Christine ihre Sternstunde. Im Publikum verfolgt der neue Förderer des Ensembles, Raoul, die Aufführung und ist begeistert vom jungen Nachwuchstalent. Die beiden kennen sich noch aus Kindertagen und. Schumacher dagegen schwärmt, wie "üppig und voll glühender Romantik Andrews Musik" ist. Genau um sie geht es auf dem Original Soundtrack, der hier in. The Phantom of the Opera - Ost, Musical, Original Cast, Webber, Andrew Lloyd: paresgrup.co: Musik. Phantom der Oper Soundtrack (deutsch). Sade Imarhiagbe; 11 videos; , views; Last updated on Feb 13, Play all. Share. Loading Save. Phantom der Oper Musical Soundtrack CD zum Film, Rezension der Musical CD mit dem Original Soundtrack des Films Phantom der Oper auf deutsch und.
Schumacher dagegen schwärmt, wie "üppig und voll glühender Romantik Andrews Musik" ist. Genau um sie geht es auf dem Original Soundtrack, der hier in. Phantom der Oper Musical Soundtrack CD zum Film, Rezension der Musical CD mit dem Original Soundtrack des Films Phantom der Oper auf deutsch und. Einige der bekanntesten Musiktitel sind: Das Phantom der Oper (The Phantom of the Opera); Könntest du doch wieder bei mir sein (Wishing You Were Somehow.
Phantom Der Oper Soundtrack - Möchten Sie sich anmelden?Gespannt bin ich trotz allem auf die "Original-Version". Es ist diesmal nicht das Klischee der opernstimme die das Phantom wiederspiegelt. Das Phantom der Oper engl. Der Leuchter der ersten australischen Produktion hatte eine Fallgeschwindigkeit von ca. Ich habe auch die Soundtrackfassung von Jetzt habe ich den Film gesehen und ich finde ihn fantastisch. Trista Moldovan Kelly Jeanne Grant.
Speaking to Number One in February , Harley revealed: "I don't mean to boast but after only singing one verse he told me I'd got the job!
I thought he was joking. But I really enjoyed working with Andrew. I'd love to play the Phantom when he puts the show on stage.
Speaking of the recording of the song, Harley said: "I felt a bit like a fish out of water.
Sarah would record her part perfectly then leave, and I'd have to stay until I hit those notes. It really stretched me. I knew Sarah could sing with an angelic soprano.
I was quite happy to give it a crack, as it were. The single was released in January , and reached number 7 in the UK in early February.
Despite the success of the single, the masked nature of the Phantom character particularly in the music video meant that Harley did not gain instant recognition for his role.
He commented to the Daily Star in February "It's crazy. Here I am back in the charts and not even my nearest and dearest know it's me.
But, in a way, I like my face not being seen. It's great to have fame and anonymity at the same time.
Being the prime candidate for the role of the Phantom in the musical, Harley ended up auditioning in front of the creative team and was given the role the following day.
He then spent five months rehearsing, including working with producer Hal Prince. Harley told The Stage in August "It soon became clear that the way Andrew was writing [the musical] wasn't as perfect for me as it initially appeared.
I realise also that Crawford is going to put bums on seats in a way that I wouldn't be able to do at first in a theatre. It became obvious to me, and then I discussed it with Hal and Andrew, who also came to the same conclusion that this was a lovely impulse but not the right decision for the show.
Harley later recalled: "What happened is a mystery to me. There was no hint that they were unhappy with me, or that they were seeing anyone behind my back.
This limited edition version featured a luminous disc. It was written and produced by Andrew Lloyd Webber.
The graphic artwork and sleeve design for all versions of the single was created by Dewynters Ltd, London. The 12" version of the single features a seven-minute extended remix of the song, as well as the standard version.
Directed by Ken Russell , the music video for the single also acted as promotion for the upcoming musical. The video starts with Brightman as Christine running to her dressing room.
On her way there, Raoul gives her a purple flower bouquet, which she takes with her. In her dressing room, she finds a gift box from the Phantom portrayed by Harley.
She opens it and puts the veil inside on her head. Then, she enters the mirror, arriving in the Phantom's lair, with the Phantom standing across the other side of a lake.
Christine crosses the lake on a boat the moves by itself. The closing segment features Christine performing on stage in front of an audience including Raoul.
The Phantom, secretly spectating, cuts a rope backstage which causes the chandelier to crash on top of Raoul. The video ends with Christine screaming before blood red drips over and envelops the screen.
In the Behind the Mask documentary, Richard Stilgoe described the video as "wonderful, as over-the-top as you can get".
Cameron Mackinstosh said: "Ken Russell came up with the most brilliant, outrageous video. It's fantastic fun, and completely over-the-top, which of course Andrew and I loved.
It was hellishly uncomfortable. I had red hot lights under my feet and my mask kept slipping off. It was like walking blindly over a bed of coals.
The judge ruled in Lloyd Webber's favour in Yeah, the beginning of that bloody Phantom song is from "Echoes" Initially, Yeston was skeptical of the project.
That's the worst idea in the world! Why would you want to write a musical based on a horror story? And then it occurred to me that the story could be somewhat changed Don't all of us feel, despite outward imperfections, that deep inside we're good?
And that is a character you cry for. This was not a big threat to Holder, Kopit and Yeston, since their musical was intended to play on Broadway.
The real threat emerged through an announcement in Variety , where an article was published concerning plans for a musical production of The Phantom of the Opera by Andrew Lloyd Webber.
The rights to the novel were in the public domain in Great Britain. Holder only held the rights for two years in the United States and Europe before the property became public domain there as well.
Yeston had completed much of the score to Phantom , and Yeston, Kopit and Holder were in the process of raising money for a Broadway production when the Lloyd Webber plans were announced.
When Kopit saw the Lloyd Webber version of The Phantom of the Opera on Broadway, he realized that the approach he and Yeston had taken was fundamentally different and that it could still work on the musical stage.
It was filmed at the Opera Garnier , and the only music used was opera music. Kopit said, "I told Maury to hold on.
Maybe someone would see the miniseries, think it would make a good musical we'd be ready. The character Raoul does not feature at all in the story.
That summer of , Yeston and Kopit made a few cuts and changes to the musical. It was directed by Dawn Kalani Cowle.
The story begins at the time of the first meeting of Erik the Phantom and a street singer named Christine.
Erik was born and raised in the catacombs under the Paris Opera House and needs beautiful music — he cannot exist without it. Furthermore, Carlotta, the new diva and wife of the new owner of the Opera, has such a terrible voice that the Phantom is in torment.
His salvation must eventually come through Christine, whose voice is so beautiful that he falls in love with her. He accepts Christine as his pupil, training her for the opera, but forbids her to see his face.
Erik's rival for Christine's affection is Count Philippe de Chandon, whose influence helps Christine get a minor job with the Paris Opera, but it is Erik's training that helps her earn a place as a member of the company.
When Carlotta's jealous machinations ruin Christine's debut, Erik spirits Christine to his underground lair and later takes a terrible revenge by electrocuting Carlotta.
Emboldened by this revelation, Christine begs Erik to let her see his face, since his mother was able to look at him and smile.
Reluctantly, he removes his mask although the audience never sees his face , but Christine doesn't have the same fortitude and recoils in horror, causing Erik to go on a destructive rampage.
The police surround him, and Erik makes a failed attempt to swing to safety on a rope. With Erik dangling helplessly, the chief of police tells his men not to shoot because they "can take him alive!
Reluctantly, he fires, and the Phantom falls. Fatally wounded, Erik allows Christine to remove his mask.