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Never Say Never Again Import

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3 new from CDN$ 79.94 5 used from CDN$ 69.90

Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 11 1993)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Silva America
  • ASIN: B000008IVS
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
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1. Bond Back In Action - Michel Legrand
2. Main Title - Never Say Never Again - Lani Hall
3. Prologue - Enter 007
4. Fatima Blush / A Very Bad Lady
5. Dinner With 007
6. Bahama Island
7. Bond Smells A Rat / Nurse Blush?
8. Plunder Of A Nuclear Missile
9. The Big Band Death Of Jack Petachi
10. Bond And Domino
11. Fight To The Death With The Tiger Sharks
12. Une Chanson D'Amour - Sophie Della
13. Video Duel / Victory
14. Nuclear Nightmare
15. Tango To The Death
16. Bond Returns Home
17. The Death Of Nicole / Chase Her
18. Felix And James Exit
19. Jealousy
20. Largo's Waltz
See all 26 tracks on this disc

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.1 out of 5 stars 19 reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars Four Stars July 23 2016
By Amazon Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Nice sound track, how can you go wrong when Herb Alpert and Sergio Mendez have input.
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars July 12 2016
By L Kadas - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Received promptly and was well received as a gift for my son.
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars For 007 Completists March 8 2012
By Scott T. Rivers - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Sean Connery's final outing as James Bond deserved better music than Michel Legrand's erratic compositions for "Never Say Never Again" (1983). Legrand adds some nice jazz-oriented touches, but the soundtrack is marred by stylistic miscalculations and Lani Hall's horrible theme song. Though not the worst 007 score (Michael Kamen's "Licence to Kill" earns that ignoble distinction), this import will not convert any detractors.
4.0 out of 5 stars "It Certainly does need it" Aug. 4 2003
By E -Man - Published on Amazon.com
I was sitting down eating some lunch and a friend called and said he was watching one of the Connery Bond Films I asked which one? He said Never Say Never Again, I had never heard of it, so I found the DVD and bought it. I loved it, even lacking the classics, Connery pulled off a great film. I also noticed the music, but it did not contain the Bond theme(couldn't get the rights to it), I love the Bond Theme, and this was like listening to the Moonraker soundtrack, it just wasn't right. How ever it was an enjoyable CD, it would have been great if it just had the Bond theme. If you could stand listening to the Moonraker soundtrack(how ever playing the Bond theme alot in the film!), then by all means pick this up(if you can find the damn thing!), you might like it. It has a nice 21 tracks, and as most John Barry Bond Scores, it contains the Never Say Never Again theme in few tracks(Ok theme--Hate the song).
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars James Bond Revisited Nov. 30 2006
By Terry R. Hiller - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
"Never Say Never Again" was Sean Connery's last and perhaps best interpretation of James Bond-- older, wiser, a bit more wry and self deprecating, yet still an action hero and a man's man. A reworking of Connery's 1965 (has it really been THAT long?) "Thunderball," it explores Bond as an ageing spy having to prove himself in a world where he's regarded almost as a dinosaur.

Because the movie was not produced by EON and the Broccoli people, it received mixed and sometimes shrill reviews by the media and the fans, especially those who preferred the "formula" Bond with its well-worn stock of characters and known personalities.

All that changed with "Never" -- different actors, different attitudes and, yes, even a different(read "mature")007.This Bond was more vulnerable and accessible than previous (and most subsequent) episodes in the franchise, full of sly references to the past and the character's well-known personna. I found it a refreshing rethinking of who James Bond might grow up to be.

The soundtrack was also a refreshing departure, written by Michele Legrand rather than John Berry who, at eleven films, has almost a lock on the musical side of the franchise. Among Legrand's better known scores was the original "Thomas Crown Affair," so his reputation as a soundtrack composer is definitely secure. This score gets in the spirit of the film -- witty, sophisticated and subtle in keeping with the attitude of the film and its star's interpretation of his character. Gone is the swaggering brass, replaced by guitar, piano and strings, a far more intimate and human musical take on the Bond character.

I found the score a pleasant surprise, and the first Bond score I could actually remember anything more than the theme to. Yes, I love the Barry scores, but this musical interpretation, like the movie, is well worth the time and trouble to find. If you saw and liked the movie, by all means get the score!

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