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Blood Diamond (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)


Download links and information about Blood Diamond (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) by James Newton Howard. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:01:26 minutes.

Artist: James Newton Howard
Release date: 2006
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:01:26
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No. Title Length
1. Blood Diamond Titles (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:32
2. Crossing the Bridge (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:41
3. Village Attack (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:52
4. Ruf Kidnaps Dia (featuring Pete Anthony) 3:02
5. Archer & Solomon Hike (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:55
6. Maddy & Archer (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:56
7. Solomon Finds Family (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:09
8. Fall of Freetown (featuring Pete Anthony) 4:45
9. Did You Bury It? (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:36
10. Archer Sells Diamond (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:40
11. Goodbyes (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:40
12. Your Son Is Gone (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:21
13. Diamond Mine Bombed (featuring Pete Anthony) 4:31
14. Solomon's Helping Hand (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:11
15. G8 Conference (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:36
16. Solomon & Archer Escape (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:12
17. I Can Carry You (featuring Pete Anthony) 1:30
18. Your Mother Loves You (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:24
19. Thought I'd Never Call? (featuring Pete Anthony) 3:56
20. London (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:38
21. Solomon Vandy (featuring Pete Anthony) 2:11
22. Ankala (featuring Sierra Leone'S Refugee All - Stars) 4:12
23. Baai (featuring Abdel Gadir Salim, Emmanuel Jal) 4:37
24. When Da Dawgs Come Out To Play (feat. Masta Kent & Bullet Rhymes) (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan, Bai Burea) 3:19



The three cuts at the end of the score and official soundtrack for Blood Diamond are worth the price of the ticket alone: the Sierra Leone's Refugee All Stars "Ankala," Emmanuel Jal and Abdel Cadir Salim's "Baai ," and Bal Burea's "When Da Dawg's Come Out to Play," with Masta Kent and Bullets Rhyme. These three cuts are masterful, poignant and rousing. That said, for a change James Newton Howard's score fits the material perfectly. It seems in recent years he's become less afraid of experimenting with world rhythms (check "Crossing the Bridge," "Fall of Freetown" and especially "Archer Sells Diamond") and big ass guitars ("Village Attack"). In other words, this score is a piece of music that truly does stand on its own apart from the film. There is a journey involved in listening as well as thinking of it in terms of the film itself. His cues are tight, circular and never too long. This is one of his most successful scores in a decade.