X-Men – music by Michael Kamen

In due time, I shall wax rhapsodic about the X-Men movie, which I thought was hands-down the best comic book film to come out since the 1978 Superman flick. But for the moment, let’s talk music.

Michael Kamen, who’s done everything from arranging for Jeff Lynne and Guns ‘N’ Roses to scoring such films as Robin Hood: Prince Of Thieves and the Die Hard and Lethal Weapon series, provides a very hip soundtrack for a very hip movie. Lush orchestral textures are supplemented and sometimes interrupted by ultra-modern dance beats, as well as some post-production effects that give the movie a sound quite unlike anything else to hit the screens of late.

It’s a really cool sound, and almost certain to be imitated very badly over the next three to five years. Kamen will have a tough time topping it for the upcoming X-Men sequel, in fact. My one question is…what will this stuff sound like in, say, 2030? It’s very hip for 2000, but will all of these drum machine effects age any better than, say, Jerry Goldsmith’s avant-garde synths from the Logan’s Run soundtrack? In many ways, the X-3 out of 4Men score sounds like the music from a real-time strategy computer game: cinematic scope with a driving beat to keep everyone wide awake.

Still, it’s good listening. For now. I’d like to hear some choral sounds in the sequel – that would add something really interesting to the mix.

Order this CD

  1. Death Camp (3:05)
  2. Ambush (3:26)
  3. Mutant School (3:48)
  4. Magneto’s Lair (5:01)
  5. Cerebro (2:13)
  6. Train (2:35)
  7. Magneto Stand-Off (3:01)
  8. The X-Jet (3:47)
  9. Museum Fight (2:21)
  10. The Statue of Liberty (2:38)
  11. Final Showdown (2:31)
  12. Logan and Rogue (5:57)

Released by: Decca
Release date: 2000
Total running time: 40:23

Doctor Who: The Happiness Patrol / Survival

Doctor Who: The Happiness Patrol / Survival soundtrackYet another in this series of mystery bootleg recordings, this is a bizarre mix of most of the music from the three-episode 1988 story The Happiness Patrol, and a brief selection of music from the final episode of 1989’s Survival, the last British-made Doctor Who to be aired by BBC-TV. Both are from the Sylvester McCoy era, and were composed/performed by Dominic Glynn.

If anything, I almost wish the ratio swung in the opposite direction. The music from Happiness Patrol is surreal in its perverse use of music-box motifs, but it also becomes grating in its endless quick succession of very short cues and source music cuts for the harmonica-playing rebel Earl Sigma. Survival, on the other hand, is thick with spooky atmosphere, and makes some of the best use of the electric guitar as a companion to orchestral sounds this side of the score for Twister. There are some extremely memorable moments in Survival‘s music – therefore, naturally, we only get a few fleeting minutes of it.

3 out of 4The sound quality of this CD is better than that of some of the same bootleggers’ previous releases. There is no tape warble evident this time around, and all of the music – even the damned harmonica – sounds very crisp. Still, I’d happily trade this in for a Mark-Ayres-remastered official BBC release – particularly if more music from Survival came to the fore.

Order this CD

  1. Main Title (0:53)
  2. Mean Streets (0:33)
  3. Time To Get Really Depressed (0:22)
  4. Not Quite To The Very Top (0:11)
  5. A Paint Job For The TARDIS (0:25)
  6. You Look Unhappy (0:10)
  7. You Must Be From Offworld (0:26)
  8. Obviously A Spy (0:21)
  9. Happiness Will Prevail (0:16)
  10. A Prison Without Bars (0:18)
  11. Yes And No (0:43)
  12. Strawberry (0:41)
  13. The Execution (1:43)
  14. No Escape (0:50)
  15. The Go-Kart (1:55)
  16. Earl Sigma Source #1 (0:26)
  17. Ace Arrested (0:41)
  18. Earl Sigma Source #2 (0:31)
  19. I Woke Up One Morning (0:57)
  20. The Hand Of Friendship (0:27)
  21. Quiet Murmurings Of Rebellion (0:54)
  22. The Kandyman’s Lair (0:42)
  23. Under The Table (0:46)
  24. Joke Machine #1 (0:10)
  25. Joke Machine #2 (0:11)
  26. Taunting The Kandyman (0:26)
  27. In The Kandy Kitchen (0:47)
  28. The Pipe People (0:14)
  29. Tunnel Chase #1 (0:44)
  30. Plotting (0:18)
  31. Springing The Trap (0:29)
  32. Earl Sigma Source #3 (0:10)
  33. Tunnel Chase #2 (0:48)
  34. The Kandyman’s Rage (0:19)
  35. Earl Sigma Source #4 (0:21)
  36. Earl Sigma Source #5 (0:18)
  37. Nasty Surprises (0:15)
  38. Tunnel Chase #3 (0:29)
  39. Earl Sigma Source #6 (0:14)
  40. Snipers (0:56)
  41. Ace Sigma (0:33)
  42. Back To The Kandy Kitchen (0:49)
  43. Wulfric On The Run (0:33)
  44. Uprising (0:35)
  45. List Of The Vanished (1:08)
  46. March Of The Killjoys (0:29)
  47. Sting (0:07)
  48. Stirring The Pot (0:26)
  49. Unleashing The Stigorax (0:26)
  50. Earl Sigma Source #7 (0:13)
  51. Helen A’s Government Collapses (1:07)
  52. Earl Sigma Source #8 (0:26)
  53. Clinging To Power (0:26)
  54. The Crooked Smile (1:05)
  55. An Uneasy Silence (0:06)
  56. 8891 Royale (0:21)
  57. Good Hunting, Sister! (0:52)
  58. Bad Cat Man (0:59)
  59. Midge Takes Over (1:26)
  60. Sarge Meets His Doom (0:33)
  61. The Final Battle With The Master (1:13)
  62. Do You Bleed? (1:03)
  63. Last Of The Cheetah People (0:40)
  64. The Skies Sleep, The Rivers Dream (0:26)
  65. End Credits (1:12)
  66. Dimensions In Time main title (0:26)

Released by: ?
Release date: 2000?
Total running time: 40:07

Survivor – music by Russ Landau & David Vanacore

Survivor“Merchandising, merchandising, where the real money from the movie is made.” The classic line from Spaceballs seems to be appropriate here. Even while the Survivor series was airing, you could order bags and T-shirts with the Survivor logo or sayings like, “The Tribe has spoken”, “Don’t vote me off”, and “Tastes like chicken.” Some even organized Survivor-themed parties, complete with Tiki torches. So, it was inevitable that the music CD would be released. But is it worth it?

If you are a fan of the series, the answer is a resounding yes. This CD contains most of musical themes that were used in the series. While most of the CD sticks with a tropical theme (dare I say World Beat or New Age?) that matches the setting of the series, it does divert on occasion to an occasional techno beat or an Asian theme.

The familiar themes are all there. We have two versions of “Ancient Voices” music which was used during the opening credits, and which is instantly recognizable as being “This Is Survivor”. Another familiar theme is the “Survivor Yell”, which was played at the beginning of each episode to recap the events of previous episodes. And, yet another theme, “Tally The Vote”, was very familiar during tribal council portion of each episode. The other music was played as background during the show.

From listening to this CD, I was reminded of how much music plays a role in a show. I have the funny feeling that if I turned off the volume during the show, it would have appeared to be a boring vacation video. But, with the volume on, the music became part of the story telling. It set the mood of the moment, heightened the emotions of what was going on, or punctuating certain moments. The simple act of extinguishing the torch of a voted-off survivor, as told by the music, became WHAM! Game Over, followed by a tinge of sadness. That’s good sound editing.

However, I also got the sense that there were also budget constraints involved with the music of this show. After listening to this CD several times, I got the sense that at some points, it was someone who was working 4 out of 4on a synthesizer generating the music, sometimes working against a production deadline. In this case, it works in the show’s favor.

There is no doubt that changes are in store for the music for Survivor II: Australian Outback. The tropic theme won’t work there, but there will no doubt be an aboriginal theme.

Order this CD

  1. Ancient Voices (Extended)
  2. New Frontier
  3. Big Drama
  4. Explorer
  5. I Can See It
  6. My Tribe
  7. Chase Race
  8. The Strong Will Survive
  9. Survivor Yell
  10. Confrontation
  11. Snake Island
  12. Mud Bath
  13. Buzzed
  14. Island Council
  15. Rituals
  16. Voices Of Heaven
  17. Gold
  18. Tally The Vote
  19. Ancient Voices (Main Title Theme)

Released by: TVT Records
Release date: 2000
Total running time: 64:01

Galaxy Quest – music by David Newman

Galaxy Quest soundtrackIt’s a damn shame that this soundtrack was released only as a composer promo (which is a private pressing of a score paid for by the composer as an audition piece for future work as the studios look the other way, a kind of barely-sanctioned bootleg). Just as the movie Galaxy Quest itself was a hysterical spoof of all things Star Trek, throwing the out-of-work cast of a cancelled cult sci-fi series into the middle of a real interplanetary war, the music from that movie is a glorious send-up/homage to just about every composer who has laid their sonic fingers on that genre, from John Williams to James Horner to Jerry Goldsmith. And the sad thing is, for the most part, it’s a much better listening experience than, say, Goldsmith’s own score from the most recent Star Trek movie. In some ways, with this being the soundtrack to a spoof, the music had the same opportunity as the actors: to ham it up beyond anything that would normally be allowed in the object of the parody. David Newman (102 Dalmatians, Bowfinger, Anastasia and many others) rolls out snare drums, blaring brass, roaring bass notes, thick choral textures…in other words, just about every musical trick denied to the current composers of the Star Trek TV spinoffs. But this isn’t to imply that Galaxy Quest‘s score is all bombast – far from it. There are some musical moments of wonder that put anything since Star Trek: The Motion Picture to shame too.

The music is helped out tremendously by a theme tune – obstensibly that of the fictional TV show Galaxy Quest – which can be put through seemingly endless major and minor key mutations. The same theme is played as heroic, desperate and tragic, and it works. That theme tune is also included in two different 4 out of 4interpretations on its own; one for the “original series,” and the second – slightly different and more thickly orchestrated – for the Next Generation-style revival which is implied to be on the air in the film’s closing credits.

Now, if only the actual Star Trek music sounded like this.

Order this CD

  1. Galaxy Quest – Classic TV Theme (0:59)
  2. Prologue: Galaxy Quest Clip (1:34)
  3. Pathetic Nesmith (0:59)
  4. Revealing The Universe (1:03)
  5. Meet The Thermians (1:11)
  6. The NESA Protector (0:45)
  7. Crew Quarters And The Bridge (1:32)
  8. The Launch (2:08)
  9. Serris Tortures Captain (1:17)
  10. Red Thingie, Green Thingie (3:33)
  11. Shuttle To Planet (1:45)
  12. Trek Across The Planet (2:55)
  13. Rolling Sphere (2:35)
  14. Pig Lizard (1:44)
  15. Rock Monster (1:56)
  16. “Digitize Me, Fred!” (1:18)
  17. “I’m So Sorry” (1:44)
  18. Fight Episode #17 (1:16)
  19. Hallway Sneak (1:02)
  20. Alex Finds Quelick (1:22)
  21. Omega 13 / Heroic Guy (3:13)
  22. Big Kiss / Happy Rock Monster (1:19)
  23. Quelick’s Death (2:09)
  24. The Battle (3:08)
  25. Mathazar Takes Command (0:58)
  26. Serris Kills Everybody (1:30)
  27. “Goodbye, My Friends” (0:52)
  28. Crash Landing (0:40)
  29. Goodbye, Serris (2:05)
  30. The New Galaxy Quest (1:00)

Released by: Supertracks
Release date: 2000
Total running time: 49:32

Who Is Dr. Who?

Who Is Dr. Who?A release that screams “diehard completists only!” at the top of its lungs, this collection of Doctor Who-inspired novelty tunes and singles spans the years 1963-1973.

The singles tracked down and remastered by Doctor Who sound guru Mark Ayres for inclusion here cover the entire spectrum, from interesting (Jon Pertwee and Frazer Hines’ amusing takes on the phenomenon), to things that make you wonder why anyone bothered (Roberta Tovey’s attempt to cash-in on her appearance in the two Peter Cushing films of the 1960s, along with several standard-issue guitar rock tracks whose only tie-ins seem to be including the word “Dalek” in their titles), to truly cringe-worthy (the infamous Eric Winstone rendition of the Doctor Who theme tune, and the even more infamous “I’m Gonna Spend My Christmas With A Dalek”). You really have to have a taste for nostalgia – some of it in the worst musical taste you can possibly imagine – to stomach this CD.

The aforementioned tracks by Pertwee (the third Doctor himself) and Hines (who played the second Doctor’s Scottish sidekick Jamie) are actually rather good; Pertwee’s single – performed and produced by former Deep Purple members to the tune of the series theme song – probably sticks the closest to the spirit of the show (the unrelated B-side leaves a little to be desired, save as a reminder of the unmistakable voice of the late, great Mr. Pertwee). Hines’ singles, sadly enough, may be the most musically valid (which ain’t sayin’ much in this case), with some light touches of psychedelia.

I suppose the album would’ve had a gaping hole if “I’m Gonna Spend A Christmas With A Dalek” had been omitted. This shameless cash-in by a band called the Go Gos (years before Belinda Carlisle’s group of the same name, of course) features a lead vocal performed much in the same style as “All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth”. Those very teeth will be grating as you listen to this particular track. You should listen to it at least once, just to say you did.

The late Don Harper’s wild, almost retro-loungue-style cover of the theme song is another peak of weirdness in the proceedings. Every once in a while, he hits the notes right. Just for sheer strangeness, it bears at least one listening.

Some hidden treats come in the form of “The Eccentric Dr. Who”, “Daleks And Thals” and “Fugue For Thought”, single arrangements of themes and incidental music from the two 1960s Doctor Who theatrical films which starred Peter Cushing and Roberta Tovey. These are likely to be the only time you’ll ever hear anything even approaching soundtracks from those two movies. Tovey’s own cash-in singles are adorable or annoying, depending upon your mood at the time.

Overall, a choice pick for those who, like myself, absolutely have to hear everything ever recorded in connection to the BBC’s longest running science fiction series. But not even all the fans will necessarily dig this musical trip back in time. If the hinted-at second volume of novelty tunes does happen, it may have some 2 out of 4more accessible material – some understanding of the historical context of these songs, both within the framework of Doctor Who’s history on TV and and within the musical trends of the mid-1960s, is probably required to enjoy them. Extensive liner notes offer lots of that information, but it will ultimately be up to the tastes of individual listeners.

Order this CD

  1. Doctor Who Theme – BBC Radiophonic Workshop (2:22)
  2. Dr. Who – Eric Winstone and his Orchestra (3:10)
  3. I’m Gonna Spend My Christmas With A Dalek – The Go Go’s (2:28)
  4. Landing Of The Daleks – The Earthlings (2:47)
  5. March Of The Robots – The Earthlings (2:12)
  6. Dance Of The Daleks – Jack Dorsey and his Orchestra (2:33)
  7. Who’s Who – Roberta Tovey (2:28)
  8. Not So Old – Roberta Tovey (2:48)
  9. The Eccentric Dr. Who – Malcolm Lockyer Orchestra (2:25)
  10. Daleks And Thals – Malcolm Lockyer Orchestra (2:09)
  11. Fugue For Thought – Bill McGuffie (2:14)
  12. Who’s Dr. Who? – Frazer Hines (3:08)
  13. Punch And Judy Man – Frazer Hines (2:22)
  14. Who Is The Doctor – Jon Pertwee (2:23)
  15. Pure Mystery – Jon Pertwee (3:16)
  16. Dr. Who – Don Harper’s Homo Electronicus (4:19)
  17. Landing Of The Daleks (alternate version) – The Earthlings (2:43)
  18. Time Traveller – Frazer Hines (2:34)

Released by: RPM Records
Release date: 2000
Total running time: 48:21

Star Wars Episode I – The Ultimate Edition

Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace - The Ultimate EditionMuch criticism has been levelled at this double-CD release purporting to offer listeners “every note of music from The Phantom Menace, and for the life of me, I still have yet to figure out why. Not quite two years ago, I got into a pretty public debate with Film Score Monthly’s Lukas Kendall about whether or not we deserved a two-CD set containing Episode I‘s full score in May, 1999. Instead, Sony gave us a single-CD edition, containing several concert versions and suites combining music from unrelated scenes. Now, I was always a big fan of the original Star Wars soundtrack double LP, back in the days before you could actually put the entire score (plus extras) on two CDs – I have some of those concert suites memorized. I don’t object to suite CDs, so long as the original score is available somewhere. So, despite the objections of quite a few really finicky fans, we finally have that full score release for The Phantom Menace.

So what’s their problem? It seems that some listeners are critical of the edits made to the music for the movie, and would rather hear the original session masters as recorded, prior to being chopped up for placement with scenes of the film that they weren’t necessarily meant to accompany. I can buy that complaint, actually. It was neat hearing the huge amount of stuff that was left out of the opening scenes of The Empire Strikes Back. But at the same time, if this is all we get, I’ll be satisfied. (Not that I’m holding my breath, mind you – three seems to be the magic number for Star Wars soundtracks, as all of the original trilogy soundtracks evolved slowly from abridged LPs to expanded Anthology box set releases to Special Edition full score releases. I’m sure that late 2001 or early 2002 will see the release of, at the very least, a single CD with “outtakes and unused music, heard here for the first time ever!”)

While some reviewers have commented on the blatant sound of the edits, I was only bothered by a very small number of the edits in the music. They don’t exactly stick out like a sore thumb…for the most part. A few of them did get my teeth grating, but not a large enough number to have me using the CDs for a frisbee.

If I have but a single complaint about the Ultimate Edition, it’s the packaging. The double-CD set and 64-page booklet are crammed into what I would charitably describe as a flimsy cardboard package which will not, mark my words, stand up to average jewel case wear and tear for very long. I would much rather have had the traditional double-size 2-CD jewel case with a removable booklet. Granted, the booklet is too thick to be squeezed into a slimline double jewel case. The booklet itself is also part of my complaint: it was originally promised to be a lavish exploration of the making of the music, which practically screams “extensive interview with John Williams,” something I was really looking forward to. Instead, the book is a lazy effort, with a large, page-filling color still from the movie to accompany – get this – each track title. The booklet was truly my biggest disappointment for this package. But my jewel cases tend to sit still and gather dust anyway, and Williams has been interviewed elsewhere about Phantom Menace. The music itself is a four-star special, not to be missed.

Some of the highlights omitted by the original single-disc release include the complete pod race sequence (“Anakin Defeats Sebulba”), the ominous “Anakin Is Free” (a rousing choral reading of the Force theme as 4 out of 4Anakin turns to leave his mother behind), and “The Racer Roars To Life” / “Anakin’s Midi-Chlorian Count”, a beautiful piece which goes some way toward confirming my theory that the new composition at the end of Return Of The Jedi: Special Edition will be heard in the next two movies as the more mature Anakin’s theme.

Order this CD

    Disc one

  1. 20th Century Fox Fanfare (0:23)
  2. Star Wars Main Title (1:24)
  3. Boarding The Federation Battleship (2:31)
  4. Death Warrant For Qui-Gon And Obi-Wan (1:18)
  5. Fighting The Destroyer Droids (1:44)
  6. Queen Amidala Warns The Federation (2:23)
  7. The Droid Invasion (1:00)
  8. Swimming To Otoh Gunga (0:56)
  9. Inside The Bubble City (3:05)
  10. Attack Of The Giant Fish (1:37)
  11. Darth Sidious (1:04)
  12. The Giant Squid And The Attack On Theed (1:18)
  13. Qui-Gon And Obi-Wan Rescue The Queen (2:09)
  14. Fighting The Guards (1:42)
  15. Escape From Naboo (2:04)
  16. Enter Darth Maul (1:07)
  17. The Arrival At Tattooine (2:28)
  18. Street Band Of Mos Espa (1:17)
  19. Padme Meets Anakin (1:12)
  20. Desert Winds (1:28 bonus track)
  21. Jar Jar’s Run-In With Sebulba (1:18)
  22. Anakin’s Home And The Introduction To Threepio (2:42)
  23. Darth Sidious And Darth Maul (1:12)
  24. Talk Of Podracing (2:59)
  25. Watto’s Deal / Shmi And Qui-Gon Talk (2:24)
  26. Anakin, Podracer Mechanic (1:38)
  27. The Racer Roars To Life / Anakin’s Midi-Chlorian Count (1:24)
  28. Darth Maul And The Sith Spacecraft (1:00)
  29. Mos Espa Arena Band (0:53)
  30. Watto’s Roll Of The Die (1:59)
  31. The Flag Parade (1:14)
  32. Sebulba’s Dirty Hand / Qui-Gon’s Pep Talk (1:37)
  33. Anakin Defeats Sebulba (2:17)
  34. Hail To The Winner, Anakin Skywalker (1:13)
  35. The Street Singer (1:13)
    Disc two

  1. Anakin Is Free (5:04)
  2. Qui-Gon And Darth Maul Meet (1:48)
  3. Anakin And Group To Coruscant (4:11)
  4. The Queen And Palpatine (0:41)
  5. High Council Meeting (2:37)
  6. The Senate (1:12)
  7. Anakin’s Test (3:41)
  8. Qui-Gon’s Mission / Obi-Wan’s Warning (3:47)
  9. Nute And Rune Confer With Darth Sidious (0:29)
  10. The Queen And Group Land On Naboo (2:19)
  11. Jar Jar Leads Group To The Gungans (2:25)
  12. War Plans (2:31)
  13. Darth Sidious Receives News Of The Gungan Army (0:25)
  14. The Gungans March (0:57)
  15. The Queen And Her Group Sneak Back To The Palace (0:18)
  16. The Battle Begins (0:24)
  17. The Republic Pilots Take Off Into Space (1:26)
  18. Activate The Droids (0:44)
  19. The Gungans Fight Back (0:24)
  20. The Duel Begins (0:51)
  21. Anakin Takes Off In Spaceship (0:47)
  22. The Duel Continues (0:59)
  23. The Battle Rages On (1:59)
  24. Qui-Gon, Obi-Wan And Darth Maul Continue Battle (1:22)
  25. Qui-Gon, Darth Maul And The Invisible Wall (0:14)
  26. The Gungans Retreat And The Queen Surrenders (2:18)
  27. The Death Of Qui-Gon And The Surrender Of The Gungans (2:28)
  28. The Tide Turns / The Death Of Darth Maul (3:24)
  29. The Queen Confronts Nute And Rune (1:47)
  30. The Funeral Of Qui-Gon (1:18)
  31. The Parade (1:24)
  32. End Credits (8:14)
  33. Duel Of The Fates – Movie Dialogue Version (4:21 bonus track)

Released by: Sony Classical
Release date: 2000
Disc one total running time: 57:13
Disc two total running time: 66:49

Doctor Who: The Tenth Planet

Doctor Who: The Tenth Planet soundtrackThough a bit pricey, this is a nice compilation of the early 60s stock library music used to track the pivotal Doctor Who four-parter, The Tenth Planet. And the timing is no accident – this CD hit the shelves in Great Britain hot on the heels of the much-anticipated video release of the same name.

My biggest complaint about Tenth Planet is its length-to-cost ratio. Not even twenty minutes long, the CD costs just over ten pounds (roughly equivalent to $15 US). The real incentive in this CD is the rarity of the material. This music has previously been released on such past barely-legit CD releases as Music From Tomb Of The Cybermen and Space Adventures, both of which, like this one, were limited releases, and now sell for ridiculous amounts on online auction sites.

The remastering on these library tracks is fairly good, bearing in mind that the oldest of this material is four decades old, several years older than the show in which they were re-used! Space Adventures parts 1 and 2 were used not only as the “theme” for the Cybermen during their reign of terror in the 60s, but was also the stock music used in many a moment of danger for the Doctor and friends during that era (including, among others, The Web Of Fear). It’s sort of like the fight music from Star Trek’s Amok Time episode – it was used for everything in those episodes where original music was not commissioned. There’s also a certain Carl Stalling-ish quality to this material as well.

3 out of 4I’d advise you to get your hands on this one before it becomes the next Space Adventures – in other words, before it becomes high-priced eBay bait. The music may not be to everyone’s taste, but this may be the last chance Doctor Who music completists have to get a hold of it. After years of seeing Space Adventures sell for huge amounts of money, I was happy to pay only $15 to get this.

Order this CD

  1. Blast Off! by Roger Roger (2:24)
  2. Music For Technology by Walter Stott (1:35)
  3. Power Drill by Douglas Gamley (1:15)
  4. Space Adventure Part 1 by Martin Slavin (0:41)
  5. Space Adventure Part 2 by Martin Slavin (1:25)
  6. Space Adventure Part 3 by Martin Slavin (0:17)
  7. Drama In Miniature Part 1 by Dennis Farnon (1:31)
  8. Drama In Miniature Part 2 by Dennis Farnon (1:10)
  9. Machine Room by Douglas Gamley (3:02)
  10. Drumdramatics 7 by Robert Farnon (2:33)
  11. Drumdramatics 10 by Robert Farnon (3:08)

Released by: Ochre Records
Release date: 2000
Total running time: 19:01