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Since Disney bought Lucasfilm back in 2012, there has been a steady stream of new Star Wars material for fans to explore that galaxy far, far, away.  A couple of weeks ago, the animated television series Star Wars: Rebels wrapped up its four-season run.  Tomorrow sees the release of The Last Jedi, the latest film in the famous saga, on DVD and Blu-ray.  On May 25, the second "anthology film," Solo: A Star Wars Story will be released.  Next year, the Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge areas are to open at Disneyland and Walt Disney World, and the end of 2019 will see the release of the currently-untitled conclusion to the latest trilogy.  Amidst all of that, on May 4 (which has become an unofficial "Star Wars Day" around the world), Walt Disney Records is revisiting the soundtracks to the original trilogy and prequel trilogy with six newly-remastered soundtrack CDs (taken from the films themselves) featuring new artwork and mini-posters.

The music of Star Wars needs little introduction.  John Williams' scores are not only integral parts of the films, but iconic in their own right.  The score to the first film has been preserved in the National Recording Registry and named by AFI as the most memorable score of all time to an American film.  But surprisingly for one of the most successful movie franchises and some of the most recognizable music in cinema history, the soundtracks to the Star Wars films have a spotty history of releases.  Each of the original trilogy received a soundtrack LP at the time of its release, Star Wars and The Empire Strikes Back getting 2 LPs and Return of the Jedi only getting one.  The three scores were first released in the mid-1980s on CD by Polydor (although the Empire score was abridged).  In 1993, 20th Century Fox released the Star Wars Trilogy - Original Soundtrack Anthology 4-CD set which featured expanded editions of the three scores.  Then, in 1997, to coincide with the Special Edition versions of the films, RCA Victor released 2-CD sets of each of the three films.  These were later re-released in different packaging by Sony Classical when they acquired the license.  The new release was also remastered.  In 2007, Sony Classical put all six discs into a box set with a bonus seventh compilation disc featuring music from the entire saga.  However, these editions were still missing some cues, and portions had been remixed.

The history of the prequel trilogy is little less complicated.  Each film received a single CD soundtrack release from Sony Classical.  Only The Phantom Menace got a 2-CD expanded edition in 2000, although this version did feature the complete score.  Attack of the Clones had one bonus track exclusive to Target in its initial release and The Phantom Menace single CD was re-released in 2012 with a bonus track from the 2-CD edition.

In 2016, Sony Classical released Star Wars: The Ultimate Soundtrack Collection on CD, vinyl and digital.  The CD box gathered up the Special Edition releases of the original trilogy and the single CD versions of the prequels.  It also added a bonus CD featuring cues from across the six films and a DVD with interviews with John Williams and Harrison Ford, plus an old special on the films' music.  The vinyl box was slightly different, replicating the original LP releases of each of original trilogy soundtracks and putting the single CD programs of the prequel trilogy on vinyl (marking the debut in that format for Attack of the Clones and Revenge of the Sith).  Each of the soundtracks received a hi-res remaster from the original album elements.  The digital version mirrored the vinyl box (marking the digital debut of the original album programs to The Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi).  Last year, Walt Disney Records got the rights to these first six soundtracks and released a deluxe vinyl set of the original Star Wars soundtrack to mark the film's 40th anniversary.


For these latest editions, Walt Disney Records is once again returning to the original soundtrack album presentations of each film.  However, unlike the vinyl and digital release in 2016, which were sourced from the original album masters, these releases are reconstructed from new 24/192 transfers of the original score overseen by Shawn Murphy at Skywalker Sound. Murphy confirmed in a Facebook post that "the film mixes from the original sources" (as opposed to LP-specific and later mixes) will be edited to match the original soundtrack programs.

These releases mark the first release of the original Star Wars double album and Return of The Jedi single album programs on CD in more than 30 years, as well as the first-ever CD release featuring the double album program for The Empire Strikes Back.

If you would like to revisit these classic scores, they're all due out May 4, and we've got the full tracklisting and preorder links below.


Star Wars: The Phantom Menace - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as Sony Classical SK 61806, 1999 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. TBD / Amazon Canada

  1. Star Wars Main Title and The Arrival At Naboo
  2. Duel of The Fates
  3. Anakin's Theme
  4. Jar Jar's Introduction and The Swim to Otoh Gunga
  5. The Sith Spacecraft and The Droid Battle
  6. The Trip to the Naboo Temple and The Audience with Boss Nass
  7. The Arrival At Tatooine and The Flag Parade
  8. He is The Chosen One
  9. Anakin Defeats Sebulba
  10. Passage Through the Planet Core
  11. Watto's Deal and Kids At Play
  12. Panaka and The Queen's Protectors
  13. Queen Amidala and The Naboo Palace
  14. The Droid Invasion and The Appearance of Darth Maul
  15. Qui-Gon's Noble End
  16. The High Council Meeting and Qui-Gon's Funeral
  17. Augie's Great Municipal Band and End Credits

Star Wars: Attack of The Clones - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as Sony Classical SK 89932, 2002 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. TBD / Amazon Canada

  1. Star Wars Main Title and Ambush On Coruscant
  2. Across The Stars (Love Theme from "Attack of The Clones")
  3. Zam The Assassin and The Chase Through Coruscant
  4. Yoda and The Younglings
  5. Departing Coruscant
  6. Anakin and Padmé
  7. Jango's Escape
  8. The Meadow Picnic
  9. Bounty Hunter's Pursuit
  10. Return to Tatooine
  11. The Tusken Camp and The Homestead
  12. Love Pledge and The Arena
  13. Confrontation with Count Dooku and Finale

Star Wars: Revenge of The Sith - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as Sony Classical SK 94420, 2005 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. TBD / Amazon Canada

  1. Star Wars and The Revenge of The Sith
  2. Anakin's Dream
  3. Battle of The Heroes
  4. Anakin's Betrayal
  5. General Grievous
  6. Palpatine's Teachings
  7. Grievous and The Droids
  8. Padmé's Ruminations
  9. Anakin vs. Obi-Wan
  10. Anakin's Dark Deeds
  11. Enter Lord Vader
  12. The Immolation Scene
  13. Grievous Speaks to Lord Sidious
  14. The Birth of The Twins and Padmé's Destiny
  15. A New Hope and End Credits

Star Wars: A New Hope - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as 20th Century Records 2T-541, 1977 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. / Amazon Canada

  1. Main Title
  2. Imperial Attack
  3. Princess Leia's Theme
  4. The Desert and The Robot Auction
  5. Ben's Death and TIE Fighter Attack
  6. The Little People Work
  7. Rescue of The Princess
  8. Inner City
  9. Cantina Band
  10. Land of The Sand People
  11. Mouse Robot and Blasting Off
  12. The Return Home
  13. The Walls Converge
  14. The Princess Appears
  15. The Last Battle
  16. The Throne Room and End Title

Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as RSO Records RS2-4201, 1980 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. / Amazon Canada

  1. Star Wars (Main Theme)
  2. Yoda's Theme
  3. The Training of a Jedi Knight
  4. The Heroics of Luke and Han
  5. The Imperial March (Darth Vader's Theme)
  6. Departure of Boba Fett
  7. Han Solo and The Princess
  8. Hyperspace
  9. The Battle in the Snow
  10. The Asteroid Field
  11. City in the Clouds
  12. Rebels At Bay
  13. Yoda and The Force
  14. The Duel
  15. The Magic Tree
  16. Lando's Palace
  17. Finale

Star Wars: Return of The Jedi - Remastered Soundtrack (originally released as Polydor 811 767-1 Y-1, 1983 - reissued Walt Disney Records, 2018)

Amazon U.S. / Amazon U.K. / Amazon Canada

  1. Main Title (The Story Continues)
  2. Into the Trap
  3. Luke and Leia
  4. Parade of The Ewoks
  5. Han Solo Returns (At the Court of Jabba The Hutt)
  6. Lapti Nek (Jabba's Palace Band)
  7. The Forest Battle
  8. Rebel Briefing
  9. The Emperor
  10. The Return of The Jedi
  11. Ewok Celebration and Finale

Categories:NewsFormats:CDGenre:SoundtracksTags:John Williams

Randy Fairman

Entertainment historian and writer Randy Fairman is a graduate of Northwestern University. Randy has written for publications including University Reporter Chicago and co-authored the graphic novel Love Bytes. A native of Indiana, he currently resides in New Jersey.


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2017 Star Wars The Phantom Menace Read-Along Story Book and CD

Star Wars (soundtrack)

movie soundtrack

This article is about the score for the 1977 film. For the Wilco album, see Star Wars (Wilco album). For other uses, see Music of Star Wars.

Star Wars (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) is the soundtrack album to the 1977 film Star Wars, composed and conducted by John Williams and performed by the London Symphony Orchestra. Williams' score for Star Wars was recorded over eight sessions at Anvil Studios in Denham, England on March 5, 8–12, 15 and 16, 1977. The score was orchestrated by Williams's frequent associate Herbert W. Spencer, who also later orchestrated the scores for The Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi. The score was recorded by engineer Eric Tomlinson and edited by Kenneth Wannberg, and the scoring sessions were produced by Star Wars director George Lucas and supervised by Lionel Newman, head of 20th Century Fox's music department.

The soundtrack album was released by 20th Century Records as a double-LP record in the United States in June 1977. The album's main title peaked at No. 10 on the BillboardHot 100, with a disco version of the film's theme by Meco becoming a number one single hit in the United States in October 1977. The soundtrack album itself became the best-selling symphonic album of all time;[1] it was certified Gold and Platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America, and won numerous accolades including an Academy Award, a Golden Globe Award, a BAFTA Award, and Grammy Awards in the categories of best film score and soundtrack album. In 2004, it was preserved by the Library of Congress into the National Recording Registry, calling it "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". In 2005, the American Film Institute named the original Star Wars soundtrack as the most memorable score of all time for an American film.[2]

The Star Wars soundtrack saw subsequent reissues since its initial release. In 2016, the album was re-released by Sony Classical Records on vinyl, CD, and digital formats alongside Williams' other Star Wars soundtracks. The vinyl release is pressed on 180g vinyl, and features the original 20th Century Records logo. Unlike all of Sony Classical's previous releases, however, the vinyl version is a remastered version of the original 1977 release, not the Special Edition. Walt Disney Records remastered and reissued the soundtrack on vinyl LP on December 1, 2017, and on CD and digital formats on May 4, 2018.[3][4]

Original 1977 release[edit]

The original 1977 release of the soundtrack, entitled Star Wars - Original Soundtrack, included a poster of a painting by science fiction artist John Berkey, depicting the final battle over the Death Star from the film's end.[5] The album was released as a double LP which was formatted for an autochanger record player; one disc had sides one and four with the other having sides two and three. This allowed a person to stack sides one and two on the player, then flip the stack over for sides three and four, allowing the listener to have over half an hour of uninterrupted music before they needed to flip the discs over.[6]

Track listing[edit]

First release on LP by 20th Century Records. For the original soundtrack, Williams selected 75 minutes of music out of the 88 minute score. To provide musical variety, it did not follow the film's chronological order.

This track listing is also shared by Sony Classical's LP release in 2016, and Walt Disney Records' LP and CD releases in 2017 and 2018, respectively.

1."Main Title"5:20
2."Imperial Attack"6:10
3."Princess Leia's Theme"4:18
4."The Desert and the Robot Auction"2:51
5."Ben's Death and TIE Fighter Attack"3:46
6."The Little People Work"4:02
7."Rescue of the Princess"4:46
8."Inner City"4:12
9."Cantina Band"2:44
10."The Land of the Sandpeople"2:50
11."Mouse Robot and Blasting Off"4:01
12."The Return Home"2:46
13."The Walls Converge"4:31
14."The Princess Appears"4:04
15."The Last Battle"12:05
16."The Throne Room and End Title"5:28

Total Time: 74:58


1st Violins

Neville Taweel (Leader), Richard Studt (Principal), Irvine Arditti (Principal), Brian Thomas (Sub-Principal), Stanley Castle, Sydney Colter, Dennis Gaines, Robert Retallick, C. Reuben, Norman Freeman, Max Weber, Robin Brightman, Brian Gaulton

2nd Violins

Warwick Hill (Principal), Neil Watson (Co-Principal), Samuel Artis, William Brown, Thomas Cook, Terry Morton, Jack Steadman, Donald Stewart, Thomas Swift, David Williams, R. Clark, Geoffrey Creese, D. Llewellyn, Harry Nathan


Alexander Taylor (Principal), Brian Clarke (Co-Principal), Peter Norriss (Sub-Principal), Patrick Hooley, Michael Mitchell, David Hume, William Sumpton, Patrick Vermont, William Krasnik, Eric Cuthbertson


Douglas Cummings (Principal), Maurice Meulien (Co-Principal), Ray Adams (Sub-Principal), Jack Long, Ken Law, Douglas Powrie, Francis Saunders, Clive Gillinson, Tom Storer, K. Glossop

Double Basses

Bruce Mollinson (Principal), Arthur Griffiths (Sub-Principal), John Cooper, Gerald Newson, Pashanko Dimitroff, Goelson Neal


Richard Taylor (Principal), Lowry Sanders, Francis Nolan


Roger Lord (Principal), Anthony Camden (Principal)


Jack Brymer (Principal), Ronald Moore, Roy Jowitt


Robert Bourton (Principal), Peter Francis


David Cripps (Principal), John Rooke (Asst. Principal), Anthony Chidell, Graham Warren, James Quaife, James Brown, S. Reading, J. Butterworth, Terry Johns


Maurice Murphy (Principal), William Lang, Norman Archibald, R. Izen


Dennis Wick (Principal), Eric Crees (Principal), Frank Mathison


J. Fletcher (Principal), Steven Wick


Kurt-Hans Goedicke (Principal)


Michael Frye (Principal), Ray Northcott


Renata Sheffel-Stein (Principal), J. Marson


Robert Noble (Principal), M. Round

Subsequent releases[edit]

Release history[edit]

Title U.S. release date Label Format
Star Wars–Original SoundtrackJune 1977 20th CenturyDouble-LP
1986 PolydorCD
Star Wars Trilogy: The Original Soundtrack Anthology1993 Arista
Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)1997 RCA VictorDouble CD
2004 Sony Classical
The Music of Star Wars: 30th Anniversary Collector's Edition[7]November 6, 2007 CD
Star Wars: The Ultimate Soundtrack Collection[8]January 8, 2016 CD, LP, digital
Star Wars: A New Hope–40th Anniversary Box Set[3]December 1, 2017 Walt DisneyRemastered 3-LP
Star Wars: A New Hope (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)[4]May 4, 2018 Remastered CD, digital

1986 release[edit]

First release on CD by Polydor Records in 1986. It is identical in content and packaging to the LP release.

Disc one

  1. "Main Title" – 5:21
  2. "Imperial Attack" – 6:16
  3. "Princess Leia's Theme" – 4:22
  4. "The Desert and the Robot Auction" – 2:52
  5. "Ben's Death and TIE Fighter Attack" – 3:46
  6. "The Little People Work" – 4:01
  7. "Rescue of the Princess" – 4:46
  8. "Inner City" – 4:13
  9. "Cantina Band" – 2:45

Disc two

  1. "The Land of the Sandpeople" – 2:49
  2. "Mouse Robot and Blasting Off" – 4:01
  3. "The Return Home" – 2:45
  4. "The Walls Converge" – 4:32
  5. "The Princess Appears" – 4:03
  6. "The Last Battle" – 12:06
  7. "The Throne Room and End Title" – 5:27

Star Wars Trilogy: The Original Soundtrack Anthology[edit]

In 1993, 20th Century Fox Film Scores released a four-CD box set containing music from the original Star Wars trilogy. This release marked the first time that the complete contents of the original double-LP releases of the scores from the first two films became available on CD. Disc one in the set was devoted to Star Wars, with further tracks on disc four.

Since every cue is recorded several times, usually with varying orchestral differences, the final decisions on what takes of cues are used and/or how they are edited to create the tracks was decided by the music editor Kenneth Wannberg. In the time between the original LP release and the Anthology's release, this breakdown was lost. Because of this, many takes of cues used on the Anthology are not the same. This is most obvious on the cue "The Throne Room".[citation needed] Also, the tracks were re-arranged to better follow their chronological order in the film.

1."20th Century Fox Fanfare with CinemaScope Extension" 
2."Main Title" 
3."Imperial Attack" 
4."The Desert/The Robot Auction" 
5."The Little People Work" 
6."The Princess Appears" 
7."The Land of the Sand People" 
8."The Return Home" 
9."Inner City" 
10."Mouse Robot/Blasting Off" 
11."Rescue of the Princess" 
12."The Walls Converge" 
13."Ben's Death/TIE Fighter Attack" 
14."Princess Leia's Theme" 
15."The Last Battle" 
16."The Throne Room/End Title" 
1."20th Century Fox Fanfare with CinemaScope Extension" 
2."Star Wars Main Title" (Alternate) 
4."A Hive of Villainy" 
5."Destruction of Alderaan" 
10."Cantina Band" 
12."Cantina Band #2" 
15."Standing By" 

The alternate version of the Star Wars Main Title can be heard in the end credits for Star Wars Episode IX: The Rise of Skywalker, and is included in the film's soundtrack.

1997 and 2004 Special Edition reissues[edit]

The 1997 release includes the complete film score, including expanded and unreleased tracks.

1."20th Century Fox Fanfare" (Alfred Newman, 1954)0:22
2."Main Title/Rebel Blockade Runner"2:14
3."Imperial Attack"6:42
4."The Dune Sea of Tatooine/Jawa Sandcrawler"5:01
5."The Moisture Farm"2:25
6."The Hologram/Binary Sunset"4:08
7."Landspeeder Search/Attack of the Sand People"3:20
8."Tales of a Jedi Knight/Learn About the Force"4:28
9."Burning Homestead"2:50
10."Mos Eisley Spaceport"2:16
11."Cantina Band"2:46
12."Cantina Band #2"3:54
13."Binary Sunset" (Alternate)
(contains hidden track "Star Wars Main Title" [take 19] (complete recording session version; takes 16-20))
Total length:57:33
1."Princess Leia's Theme"4:27
2."The Millennium Falcon/Imperial Cruiser Pursuit"3:51
3."Destruction of Alderaan"1:32
4."The Death Star/The Stormtroopers"3:35
5."Wookiee Prisoner/Detention Block Ambush"4:01
6."Shootout in the Cell Bay/Dianoga"3:48
7."The Trash Compactor"3:06
8."The Tractor Beam/Chasm Crossfire"5:18
9."Ben Kenobi's Death/TIE Fighter Attack"3:51
10."The Battle of Yavin"
  • I. "Launch from the Fourth Moon"
  • II. "X-Wings Draw Fire"
  • III. "Use the Force"

1:11 3:22

11."The Throne Room/End Title"5:37
Total length:48:16

2017 and 2018 Disney reissues[edit]

Walt Disney Records reissued the original 1977 soundtrack album in digital formats and streaming services on January 1, 2017, and on LP record on December 1, 2017, to coincide with the film's fortieth anniversary that same year. The LP reissue featured a remastered soundtrack, hand-etched hologram art, and a 48-page book containing production photographs, liner notes, and essays on John Williams and the music of Star Wars.[3]

Disney released a newly remastered edition of the original 1977 album program on CD, digital download, and streaming services on May 4, 2018. This remaster was newly assembled by Shawn Murphy and Skywalker Sound from the highest-quality master tapes available, rather than sourced from the existing 1977 album masters.[4] On these reissues, the final track ("The Throne Room and End Title") is presented at the correct speed and pitch, having been sped up slightly on the original LP, CD, and 2016 Sony releases.




Original recording log[edit]

The score for Star Wars was recorded over the span of eight days in the month of March 1977. The 1997 Special Edition soundtrack release by RCA Victor included a detailed look at the recording log for all the cues in the film.

Recorded Take Cue Title Selected Take Film Order
1-7 Chasm Crossfire 5, 7 31
8-10 The Death Star 10 23
11-15 Ben Kenobi's Death 13, 15 32
16-20 Main Title 18, 19, 20 1
21-23 The Hologram 22 8
Recording Take Cue Title Selected Take Film Order
24-27 Shootout In The Cell Bay 26, 27 27
28-40 Princess Leia's Theme 33, 40 N/A
41-50 Imperial Attack (Part 1) 44, 50 2
51-53 The Tractor Beam 53 30
54-55 Binary Sunset (Alternate) N/A N/A
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
56-58 Learn About The Force (Part 2) 58 15
59-63 Burning Homestead 62, 63 16
64-67 Wookiee Prisoner 67 25
68-72 Learn About The Force (Part 1) 72 14
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
73-80 Cantina Band 76 18
81-82 Cantina Band #2 81 19
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
83-86 X-Wings Draw Fire 85, 86 35
87-92 Landspeeder Search 92 10
93-94 Tales Of A Jedi Knight (Part 2) N/A N/A
95-97 Tie Fighter Attack 95, 97 33
98-105 The Trash Compactor 101, 102 29
106-109 Tales Of A Jedi Knight (Part 2) 109 13
110-114 The Stormtroopers 114 24
115-116 Dianoga 116 28
117-122 Tales Of A Jedi Knight (Part 1) 122 12
123-126 The Moisture Farm (Part 2) 126 7
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
127-133 The Throne Room 132, 133 37
134-143 End Title 136, 137, 142, 143 38
144-149 Dune Sea Of Tatooine 149 4
150-154 Detention Block Ambush 153, 154 26
155-162 Launch From The Fourth Moon 162 34
163-167 Imperial Attack (Part 2) 165, 167 3
168-172 Destruction Of Alderaan 172 22
173-175 The Millennium Falcon 175 20
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
176-180 Use The Force 178, 180 36
181-185 Mos Eisley Spaceport 184, 185 17
186-188 Jawa Sandcrawler 186, 187, 188 5
189-197 The Moisture Farm (Part 1) 194, 197 6
198-202 Binary Sunset (Revised) 202 9
Recorded Takes Cue Title Selected Takes Film Order
203-209 Imperial Cruiser Pursuit 205, 206, 209 21
210-214 Attack Of The Sand People 213, 214 11
215-219 End Title (Crossover) 219 38

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abcAbramovitch, Seth (January 29, 2021). "Hollywood Flashback: John Williams' 'Star Wars' Score Won a Golden Globe and an Oscar". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on February 3, 2021. Retrieved February 8, 2021.
  2. ^ ab"AFI's 100 years of film scores". American Film Institute. Archived from the original on May 4, 2021. Retrieved May 4, 2021.
  3. ^ abc"Star Wars: A New Hope (original Motion Picture Soundtrack) 3-LP Vinyl Album Boxed Set Of Composer John Williams' Oscar®-Winning Score To Be Released On December 1". Burbank, California: Walt Disney Records. PR Newswire. November 7, 2017. Archived from the original on September 28, 2020. Retrieved May 4, 2021.
  4. ^ abc"Disney Music Group Set To Release First 6 Remastered Star Wars Original Motion Picture Soundtracks On May 4". Burbank, California: Walt Disney Records. PR Newswire. March 21, 2018. Retrieved March 21, 2018.
  5. ^"John Berkey Remembered". Lucasfilm Ltd. 2008-05-13. Archived from the original on 2008-05-17. Retrieved 2009-04-08.
  6. ^"John Williams (4), London Symphony Orchestra, The – Star Wars original soundtrack release". Discogs. discogs. Archived from the original on February 20, 2021. Retrieved May 4, 2021.
  7. ^"Sony Classical Celebrates the 30th Anniversary of Star Wars with an 8-CD Collectors Edition Featuring Three of Composer/Conductor John Williams' Original Soundtrack Recordings". Sony Music Masterworks. PR Newswire. November 7, 2007. Archived from the original on May 9, 2021. Retrieved May 9, 2021.
  8. ^"Sony Classical Reissues Star Wars Episodes I-VI In Newly Restored Audio Collections". Sony Classical. PR Newswire. January 8, 2016. Archived from the original on November 8, 2020. Retrieved March 21, 2018.
  9. ^Kent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992 (illustrated ed.). St Ives, N.S.W.: Australian Chart Book. p. 282. ISBN .
  10. ^"British album certifications – John Williams – Star Wars (soundtrack)". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved 7 November 2014.
  11. ^"American album certifications – John Williams – Star Wars (soundtrack)". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 6 November 2014.

Awards for Star Wars soundtrack

Grammy Award for Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media

  • The Empire Strikes Back – John Williams (1981)
  • Raiders of the Lost Ark – John Williams (1982)
  • E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial – John Williams (1983)
  • Flashdance – Giorgio Moroder, Laura Branigan, Keith Forsey, Irene Cara, Shandi Sinnamon, Ronald Magness, Doug Cotler, Richard Gilbert, Michael Boddicker, Jerry Hey, Phil Ramone, Michael Sembello, Kim Carnes, Duane Hitchings, Craig Krampf & Dennis Matkosky (1984)
  • Purple Rain – Prince and the Revolution (1985)
  • Beverly Hills Cop – Marc Benno, Harold Faltermeyer, Keith Forsey, Micki Free, John Gilutin Hawk, Howard Hewett, Bunny Hull, Howie Rice, Sharon Robinson, Danny Sembello, Sue Sheridan, Richard Theisen & Allee Willis (1986)
  • Out of Africa – John Barry (1987)
  • The Untouchables – Ennio Morricone (1988)
  • The Last Emperor – David Byrne, Cong Su & Ryuichi Sakamoto (1989)
  • The Fabulous Baker Boys – Dave Grusin (1990)
  • Glory – James Horner (1991)
  • Dances with Wolves – John Barry (1992)
  • Beauty and the Beast – Alan Menken (1993)
  • Aladdin – Alan Menken (1994)
  • Schindler's List – John Williams (1995)
  • Crimson Tide – Hans Zimmer (1996)
  • Independence Day – David Arnold (1997)
  • The English Patient – Gabriel Yared (1998)
  • Saving Private Ryan – John Williams (1999)
  • A Bug's Life – Randy Newman (2000)

Cd star wars

Yes. And yours is not. - No. It is always there. always motionless.

Star Wars: Dark Empire = Audio Drama CD 1

Then he unfolded and bent down. Sweetheart put her hands on the walls and screamed, it was impossible to call it a groan. The girl screamed so that I was afraid that passers-by would run away from the street. The jock hammered his drone so that the walls of the fitting rooms swayed.

Strongly and persistently, the Guy thrust his friend into her to the full length and each push was accompanied by her screams.

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