It spans 14 tracks and covers a duration of 42:21. Final Fantasy X Official Soundtrack, although not re-released after the Original Soundtrack was brought to North America, was seen as a good sampler of the music from the full soundtrack. The booklet credits Nobuo Uematsu as the sole composer and arranger. The first time I listened to it, I remember cringing listening to the introduction. Uematsu guest conducted the encores for each performance; he used a borrowed baton that he had snapped and taped together. There are literally 0 orchestral transcriptions on this site except this one, and one other which is completely screwed up.
The series was originally conceived as a single concert to be held on May 10, 2004, performed by the and conducted by. His fellow composers for Final Fantasy X were Masashi Hamauzu and Junya Nakano. This score was originally published in the key of G. The style of the score is 'Video Game'. I had a lot of fun arranging this truly beautiful masterpiece, and hope to do more like it soon! According to his bio, Trptcox uses primarily Finale to sequence, which is a little unique as it's commonly used as a notation app, but if these are the results, I'm not knocking it! Full album purchase includes a 12-page pdf booklet with liner notes, session photos, lyrics, and more.
The album sold over 13,100 copies. During the tour, additional songs have been added to the setlist. The original , published in 1987, is a by , spawning a video game series that became the central focus of the franchise. Voices — Music from Final Fantasy was a concert held in , Japan on February 18, 2006 focusing on vocal pieces from the series. Based on compositions by Nobuo Uematsu, the music was performed by the in the , conducted by , and sung by various performers.
The arrangement code for the composition is. The orchestras were conducted by Taizō Takemoto, as the orchestra in 20020220 had been. Music from the series was played in the first four concerts of the 's series from 1991 to 1994, and each concert has been released on an album. The name of the concert series, in addition to being the name a Final Fantasy V piece that is played at the concerts, was chosen by Uematsu to represent his appreciation for the support given to him by fans of his music and of the Final Fantasy series. Uematsu liked the result and included it in the final song.
As in previous Final Fantasy concerts, many of the pieces were sung by the original performers from the game. Track listing Disc one No. Uematsu continues to perform certain pieces in his Dear Friends: Music from Final Fantasy concert series. Uematsu eventually decided the track was too gloomy and kept it for a later use. Dreams of Zanarkand was the first European game music concert dedicated to a single game. The concert contained a selection of musical tracks from the games, composed by Nobuo Uematsu, arranged for orchestra by Shiro Hamaguchi, Tsuyoshi Sekito, and Michio Okamiya, and performed by an orchestra conducted by Arnie Roth on May 16, 2005 at the in Los Angeles, California. Uematsu contributed 51 tracks, Hamauzu contributed 20 tracks and Nakano contributed 18 tracks to the game.
It has also been played live by the Australian since October 2003, an independent symphony orchestra specializing in classical music from video games and in the concert tour from 2005 to date as well as the world tour from 2006 onwards, for which Nobuo Uematsu composed the opening fanfare that accompanies each performance. Selections also appear on Japanese remix albums, called , and on English remixing websites. The recording was done by the Royal Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra under the direction of Arnie Roth in January 2010. The pieces were arranged by , one of the composers for Final Fantasy X, along with and Roger Wanamo, and the arranged works are based on compositions by him and Nobuo Uematsu, who acts as a consultant for the concerts. Uematsu has said that he prefers for the tour to add arrangements of older pieces from the series, as he feels that they are what fans are more interested in; he and Roth intend to continue to add more arrangements to the setlist.
The game's music was well received overall; reviewers praised the additions to the soundtrack by the two new composers for the series. Distant Worlds V is recorded in high resolution at 88. Different orchestras were used in each performance, though the format and setlist remained the same. It reached 69 on the Oricon charts, and sold over 11,700 copies. Minimum required purchase quantity for these notes is 1. The longest running Final Fantasy concert series so far is the Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy concert tour, which began in 2007 and continues to date around the world. Distant Worlds: Music From Final Fantasy is a concert tour featuring music from the Final Fantasy series that began touring on December 4, 2007 in , Sweden and continues to date.
Final Symphony Tokyo was the first video game music concert ever to be greeted with standing ovations in Japan. The primary composer of music for the main series was , who single-handedly composed the soundtracks for the first nine games, as well as directing the production of many of the soundtrack albums. The single covers a duration of 20:35. After you complete your order, you will receive an order confirmation e-mail where a download link will be presented for you to obtain the notes. Launched in conjunction with the twentieth anniversary of Final Fantasy, the two-hour-long concerts include music from every single game of the series.
It spans 15 tracks and covers a duration of 56:43. The website credits Hamauzu for rearranging the theme. Like the main concert series, A New World is an international series, with over 30 performances in America, Australia, Britain, Canada, France, Germany, and Malaysia. Please check if transposition is possible before your complete your purchase. The song was already fully formed when Smith was tasked with writing lyrics for it based on a guide track. The tour continues to date. For the first time on any recording, Distant Worlds welcomes Earthbound Papas, featuring Nobuo Uematsu on organ.