As a history teacher, I am constantly on the lookout for music that can help to bring the past alive. This CD does a wonderful job for both the American Revolution and the Civil War. While the country twang of some of these pieces may jar young sensibilities, students quickly warm to the authentic verve of the performances. The Revolutionary period includes such chestnuts as the "Riddle Song" (and actually omits "Yankee Doodle"), but also some jokes of the period, including a hysterical folk version of a taming of a shrew. The Civil War period is split between northern and southern songs. There are the standards "When Johnny Comes Marching Home" and "Dixie," but also more obscure songs like "Lincoln and Liberty" and "Goober Peas." All in all, a great tool, especially for the price. (Quote from Amazon reviewer)
Captain America: Civil War (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) is the film score to the Marvel Studios film Captain America: Civil War composed by Henry Jackman. Hollywood Records released the album on May 6, 2016.
One additional song, "Left Hand Free" by alt-J, is featured in the movie, but was not included on the soundtrack album. It is played when Peter Parker / Spider-Man is first introduced in the film.
Delve into the world of 17th-century England, with music written for kings and nobles during the tumult of the Civil War, and tunes which reverberated in town houses and taverns throughout the country. In their new album for ABC Classics, Australian Baroque trio Latitude 37, performing on instruments that the composers themselves would have known, bring to life the music of the 17th-century English Civil War – including the world-premiere recording of a lost work. The album also features a selection of guest artists hand-picked from Australia’s finest musicians.
Malgré son titre, on ne peut vraiment pas accuser ce nouvel album de Savall de n’être guère épais : voilà une cinquantaine de pièces de mille origines chantant qui la guerre, qui la paix ; là où Savall est hautement original, c’est qu’il présente toutes les nations belligérantes de la Renaissance jusqu’à, à la louche, le milieu du XVIIIe siècle, de l’Espagne à l’Angleterre en passant par toutes les Allemagnes, l’Italie, l’Europe centrale sans oublier les forces orientales, en particulier l’Empire Ottoman – dont toutes les musiques ne sont pas anonymes, puisqu’il s’y trouve également Dervis Mehmet – et dont l’on pourra entendre une vraie « marche turque », la musique des janissaires qui a tant inspiré les musiciens européens dès les grandes incursions ottomanes (dont on rappelle qu’elles frôlèrent les portes de Vienne, par exemple en 1683).