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Fabio Frizzi

Rock Progressivo Italiano

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Fabio Frizzi E tu vivrai nel terrore - L'aldilą (The Beyond) O.S.T album cover
3.91 | 10 ratings | 3 reviews | 20% 5 stars

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Studio Album, released in 1981

Songs / Tracks Listing

For the Beat Records LPF 052 LP 1981 release:

1. Verso L'Ignoto (3:57)
2. Voci Dal Nulla (2:56)
3. Suono Aperto (1:23)
4. Sequenza Coro E Orchestra (4:32)
5. Oltre La Soglia (4:02)
6. Voci Dal Nulla (4:26)
7. Suono Aperto (3:58)
8. Voci Dal Nulla (4:17)
9. Giro Di Blues (2:19)
10. Verso L'Ignoto (3:22)
11. Sequenza Ritmica E Tema (4:22)

Total Time: 37:57

For the Beat Records CDCR 114 2011 CD release:

1. Oltre La Soglia (01:35)
2. Oltre La Soglia (02:20)
3. Voci Dal Nulla (04:25)
4. Sequenza Coro E Orchestra* (02:27)
5. Suono Aperto (03:56)
6. Voci Dal Nulla (04:16)
7. Oltre La Soglia (03:59)
8. Giro Di Blues (02:20)
9. Verso L'Ignoto (03:56)
10. Suono Aperto (01:32)
11. Sequenza Ritmica E Tema (01:36)
12. Voci Dal Nulla (02:56)
13. Oltre La Soglia (01:42)
14. Sequenza Ritmica E Tema (04:22)
15. Giro Di Blues (02:20)
16. Verso L'Ignoto (03:21)
17. Voci Dal Nulla (01:36)
18. Suono Aperto (01:22)
19. Sequenza Coro E Orchestra (04:30)
20. Voci Dal Nulla (01:32)

Total Time: 56:03

Line-up / Musicians

-Fabio Frizzi/ score
-Giacomo Dell'Orso/ orchestrated by, Conductor

Releases information

L'Aldila (LP, Gre) Beat Records Company LPF 052 Italy 1981
L'Aldila (LP, Red) Beat Records Company LPF 052 Italy 1981

Note that different versions have different numbers of tracks.
The Beyond (CD, Ltd) Blackest Heart Media none US 1998
The Beyond (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) (CD, Album) Dagored Red 133-2 Italy 2001
The Beyond (LP) Dagored Red 133-1 Italy 2001
...E Tu Vivrai Nel Terrore ! L'ALDILA' (CD, Album, Ltd) Beat Records Company CDCR 114 Italy 2011

Music - Fabio Frizzi
Orchestrated By, Conductor - Giacomo Dell'Orso

Note: musician line-up not available on the releases I know being musicians for hire by the music publishing house

Thanks to Logan for the addition
Edit this entry

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FABIO FRIZZI E tu vivrai nel terrore - L'aldilą (The Beyond) O.S.T ratings distribution

(10 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(20%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(40%)
Good, but non-essential (10%)
Collectors/fans only (20%)
Poor. Only for completionists (10%)

FABIO FRIZZI E tu vivrai nel terrore - L'aldilą (The Beyond) O.S.T reviews

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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by Logan
5 stars First off, I am a great lover of Italian soundtrack and library music. My favourite soundtrack composer over-all is Ennio Morricone and my favourite library music composer is Egisto Macchi.

Frizzi has been involved with a couple of my favourite soundtracks: Sette Note in Nero and The Beyond. I do like other Frizzi soundtracks, such as City of the Living Dead, and Manhattan Baby and Zombie to a lesser extent, and love Vai Gorilla which he collaborated on.

The Beyond is a terrific soundtrack to a gruesome Italian horror film (not quite up to Sette in Nero for me, but great none-the-less). Although the film has found a cult following and is highly regarded amongst splatter-fest film aficionados, it seems to me quite remarkable in a way that such an excellent soundtrack would accompany such a film -- even if Fulci's is a much more thoughtful film than most really gory films (yet I find it common to find wonderful, original soundtracks to erotic, horror and violent dramas coming from Italy and France -- and I'm sure it can be said for many other nations too).

I've long had a thing for choral type vocals and this album is no exception. It has rousing, exciting, rather sinister, beautiful and uplifting music (definite contrasts in mood). Themes are repeated with variations. If I were to choose just two tracks to keep, it would be "Suono Aperto" and "Voci dal Nulla", the first I find a gorgeous instrumental, and the second very exciting and also has great beauty.

I love soundtracks. And I like soundtracks commonly where themes are developed, or approached differently throughout an album. This album succeeds very well in offering different moods and feel for themes. I like the variations very much.

This review is rather short and spontaneous. Personally, I would give it five stars, but since I have found Sette Note just a little more satisfying, four stars.

EDIT: Listening again, I have to give it five stars. I love the album, and after many months of listening to it regularly it hasn't lost its shine. I might even request this for my funeral when I go off to the great Beyond (the beyond being a chintzy urn that doubles as a cigarette ashtray in this case)...

Review by Finnforest
SPECIAL COLLABORATOR Honorary Collaborator
3 stars Italian symphonic meets haunted house

Fabio Frizzi is an Italian composer from Bologna. In the 1970s he became involved with creating the soundtracks of horror films, forging a successful alliance with director Lucio Fulci. He also became interested in the experimental music of the time and befriended musicians of the band Goblin among others. This led to a few of his soundtracks crossing into RPI territory, blending symphonic prog, dramatic choir vocals, keyboard experimentation, and dark-sounding rock. Some of this work could be described as a mix of Goblin with a more refined, subtler Jacula.

"The Beyond" is quite similar to the previous "Night of the Living Dead" I just reviewed, but perhaps more fully realized as a dark symphonic listening experience. Compared to the previous work there seems to be less of the pared down Jacula rock and much more of an orchestral experience. This album sounds more like a soundtrack because of the fuller orchestral background. On top of this you still have a fair amount of eerie piano melody and a big increase in the choir vocals. The dark vocal choirs are now more prevalent and feature a more complex arrangement. Of course some of it comes off quite campy still which is to be expected given the films, yet there are tracks like "Voci dal Nulla" which are just plain beautiful on any level. Beguiling flute, lovely yet sad atmosphere, mystery. I'm not quite enthused enough about this scene to go with high ratings, yet this is undeniably good stuff and I'd suggest any fan of dramatic, darker Italian symphonic, do give it a spin. You may well love it!

Review by Warthur
4 stars An interesting release which sits halfway between the sort of symphonic progressive material Goblin would produce for Dario Argento on the one hand and more traditional horror movie soundtracks on the other, Fabio Frizzi's soundtrack for The Beyond was truly one of the highlights of the film, adding a sombre power to the devastating final twist. The gentle flute passages on here are a real treat - of course, those who've seen the film and taken in the last scene will know that in its original context the flute added a bitterly ironic touch of sweetness to a panorama of utter devastation, but outside this context it's actually rather uplifting and romantic, a little island of calm in the middle of symphonic terrorism.

It's little surprise that symphonic horror maestros Morte Macabre chose to cover an extract from the album on Symphonic Holocaust, though I'd have preferred to hear their take on the masterful Voci di Nulla theme than the disco-esque Sequenza Ritmica E Tema. But then again, why tamper with a work which is so fine in its original context?

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