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A Few Dollars More Soundtrack: A Classic Western Score by Ennio Morricone

A Few Dollars More Soundtrack: A Classic Western Score by Ennio Morricone

A Few Dollars More is a 1965 spaghetti western film directed by Sergio Leone and starring Clint Eastwood, Lee Van Cleef, and Gian Maria VolontÃ. It is the second film in the Dollars Trilogy, following A Fistful of Dollars (1964) and preceding The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966). The film features a memorable score by Ennio Morricone, who also composed the music for the other two films in the trilogy.

The soundtrack of A Few Dollars More consists of 14 tracks, each with a distinctive theme and mood. The main theme, titled "For a Few Dollars More", is a catchy tune played on an electric guitar, harmonica, and whistling. It is used to introduce the two bounty hunters, Eastwood and Van Cleef, who are rivals at first but later team up to hunt down a notorious bandit, VolontÃ. The theme also accompanies some of the action scenes and duels in the film.

a few dollars more soundtrack rar

Another notable track is "The Vice of Killing", which is a fast-paced piece with trumpets, drums, and choir. It is used to depict the violent raids and robberies committed by Volontà and his gang. The track also features a motif that resembles the sound of a ticking clock, symbolizing the countdown to the final showdown between the bounty hunters and the bandits.

The soundtrack also includes some softer and more melancholic tracks, such as "A Pistol for Ringo", "The Sundown", and "Goodbye Colonel". These tracks are used to convey the emotions and backgrounds of some of the characters, such as Ringo (a young gunman who helps Eastwood), Mortimer (Van Cleef's character who has a personal vendetta against VolontÃ), and Maria (a woman who is kidnapped by VolontÃ).

The soundtrack of A Few Dollars More was released on vinyl in 1965 by RCA Victor. It was later reissued on CD by various labels, such as BMG, GDM Music, and Capitol Records. The soundtrack is also available for streaming and download on platforms such as SoundCloud[^2^] [^3^]. The soundtrack has been praised by critics and fans as one of Morricone's best works and one of the greatest western scores of all time.The film also benefits from the chemistry and contrast between Eastwood and Van Cleef, who play two different types of bounty hunters. Eastwood's Manco is a cynical and opportunistic loner, who cares only about money and his own survival. Van Cleef's Mortimer is a more refined and honorable man, who has a personal motive for pursuing El Indio. The two men often clash over their methods and morals, but they also develop a mutual respect and friendship as they work together.

Another element that elevates For a Few Dollars More above its predecessor is the masterful score by Ennio Morricone, who composed the music for all three films in the trilogy. Morricone's score is rich and varied, blending different musical genres and instruments to create a distinctive and memorable soundtrack. The score also reflects the personalities and emotions of the characters, such as the haunting melody of the musical locket for El Indio, the heroic trumpet for Mortimer, and the playful guitar for Manco.

For a Few Dollars More was released in Italy on 30 December 1965 as Per Qualche Dollaro in PiÃ. The film proved to be even more commercially successful than its predecessor. By 1967, the film became the highest-grossing film in Italy with a gross of 3.1 billion lire ($5 million) from 14,543,161 admissions[^2^]. The film was also a hit in other countries, such as West Germany, Spain, France, and the United Kingdom. The film was released in the United States in 1967 by United Artists, who had acquired the rights to both A Fistful of Dollars and For a Few Dollars More after their success in Europe. The film earned $15 million at the US box office[^2^], making it one of the most profitable films of the year.

For a Few Dollars More is widely regarded as one of the best films in the spaghetti western genre, and one of Leone's finest works. The film has received critical acclaim for its direction, cinematography, editing, acting, and music. The film has also influenced many other filmmakers and genres, such as Quentin Tarantino's Kill Bill (2003-2004), Robert Rodriguez's Desperado (1995), and John Woo's A Better Tomorrow (1986). The film is ranked #95 on IMDb's Top 250 list[^3^], and #8 on Empire magazine's list of The 100 Best Films Of World Cinema. 0efd9a6b88


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