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Re: I'm afraid I need to disagree
• Posted by: jjstarA113   <Send E-Mail>
• Date: Monday, November 8, 2021, at 4:50 p.m.
• IP Address: cpe-76-182-47-219.nc.res.rr.com
• In Response to: I'm afraid I need to disagree (Steven P.)

> You may be right, but the score seemed very undermixed (a problem I have
> with a lot of MCU films) that even as I was trying to pay attention to the
> music, it barely registered with me with the exception of a couple of
> scenes.

> It could be that maybe just the theater I was in was having an issue, but
> this is the same building where I saw No Time To Die and I didn't have
> that problem. Plus, the songs in the film seemed to sound fine. I'm not in
> love with the Dune score, but at least that allowed for moments for the
> music to shine while not burying buried in sound effects, but I didn't get
> that from this film.

> As to your first point, it's really odd that TV shows seem to get an
> abundance of music being released, but films are still limited. Why did
> this philosophy of releasing every note only extend to shows, and not
> films?

I watched Eternals in IMAX, and IMAX has some pretty high standards in terms of visual and audio quality in their cinemas, so maybe that's why the music was easier for me to hear? I've certainly have had that problem of the score being too quiet (The Boss Baby 2 comes to mind), but I think that usually happens in standard cinemas that may have speakers of dubious quality.

If I were to take a guess, maybe with modern TV show soundtracks, record labels feel the need to encapsulate the music of each episode with at *least* the thoroughness that a movie soundtrack would typically encapsulate the score of its movie, so they'll try to give each episode an EP or even an LP album. But yeah, if shows can get such opulent treatment, why not longer films like Eternals?




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