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Shrek the Third (Original Motion Picture Score)


Download links and information about Shrek the Third (Original Motion Picture Score) by Harry Gregson - Williams. This album was released in 2004 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 40:34 minutes.

Artist: Harry Gregson - Williams
Release date: 2004
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 18
Duration: 40:34
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No. Title Length
1. The Royal Treatment (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:31
2. Fatherly Dreams (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:19
3. The Frog King Dies (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:51
4. Another Adventure (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:33
5. Little Ogre Feet (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:53
6. Worcestershiree? (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:53
7. Charmed & Dangerous (featuring The Bach Choir) 3:25
8. Artie's Sob Story (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:33
9. A Warm & Fuzzy Navel (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:17
10. The Campfire (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:34
11. The Hook Attack (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:22
12. Merlin (featuring The Bach Choir) 1:48
13. The Trip Home (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:15
14. Princess Resistance (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:26
15. The Dressing Room (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:19
16. The Show Begins (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:03
17. King Arthur (featuring The Bach Choir) 3:30
18. (Almost) Alone At Last (featuring The Bach Choir) 2:02



For a film dominated by offbeat musical numbers by the likes of Tom Waits and Nick Cave, as well as a cover of "Livin' la Vida Loca" by Eddie Murphy and Antonio Banderas, the fact that an original score even exists is impressive to say the least. Varese Sarabande rescues composer Harry Gregson-Williams' orchestral score for the hit animated film, which at a scant 40 minutes barely has time to register — it was heard even less in the actual film. That's too bad, because Williams, who also worked on the first Shrek, has great fun with the genre. Choirs, Renaissance-style marches, and big-band numbers co-exist with nary an awkward segue, resulting in a finished product that's undeniably superficial, but as mischievous and likeable as the ogre himself.