The Liberator - Libertador (Original Soundtrack)

Available in Audiophile 96kHz/24bit

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Album Name Length Format Sample Rate Price
The Liberator - Libertador (Original Soundtrack) 54:08 $20.98
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# Track Title Length Format Sample Rate Price
1 Quien puede detener la lluvia? 00:03:52 96/24 Album only
2 El 25 de septiembre de 1828 00:04:41 96/24 Album only
3 Regreso a Venezuela 00:03:51 96/24 Album only
4 Maria Teresa 00:06:43 96/24 Album only
5 Paris 00:01:22 96/24 Album only
6 Fanny du Villars 00:01:17 96/24 Album only
7 La caida de la Republica 00:03:12 96/24 Album only
8 Destierro a Cartagena 00:03:25 96/24 Album only
9 Esto no es una frontera, esto es un rio 00:04:01 96/24 Album only
10 Jamaica 00:02:26 96/24 Album only
11 Angostura 00:01:59 96/24 Album only
12 El paso de Los Andes 00:04:04 96/24 Album only
13 Ellos estan con nosotros 00:03:29 96/24 Album only
14 Boyaca 00:02:43 96/24 Album only
15 Muere el Mariscal 00:01:30 96/24 Album only
16 Manuela 00:01:54 96/24 Album only
17 El ultimo viaje 00:03:39 96/24 Album only

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℗ © 2014 San Mateo Films S.L. Under exclusive license to Universal Music Classics, a Division of UMG Recordings, Inc.

Libertador, Gustavo Dudamel's first soundtrack, and first composition to be released worldwide!

The film is told from the viewpoint of Simón Bolívar, the legendary Venezuelan military and political leader who helped secure independence from the Spanish empire, staring Edgar Ramírez (Zero Dark Thirty, Wrath of the Titans), María Valverde, Danny Huston, Imanol Arias and Gary Lewis.

Directed by Alberto Arvelo, Libertador is billed as the largest independent film production ever to come out of South America.

“Gustavo originally arrived to this project as musical advisor. Sometime later, Gustavo said he had come up with a melody that could work for the start of the film. He went to the piano and began playing the melody. When he finished playing, I think both of us realized that he had begun composing our soundtrack.” – Alberto Arvelo

Dudamel, who consulted with filmscore master John Williams in the preparations for this assignment, describes his soundtrack as “atmospheric, post-Mahlerian music, full of tension, hope and struggle.”

The Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra and guests from the world of Venezuelan folk music lend the score a distinctive and irresistible Latin American
flavor.