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.is a developed by (now ) and published by as the seventh installment in the series. Released in 1997, the game sparked the release of a collection of media centered on the game entitled the. The music of the Final Fantasy VII series includes not only the soundtrack to the original game and its associated albums, but also the soundtracks and music albums released for the other titles in the collection. The first album produced was Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack, a compilation of all the music in the game. It was released as a soundtrack album on four CDs by in 1997.
A selection of tracks from the album was released in the single-disc Reunion Tracks by DigiCube the same year. Piano Collections Final Fantasy VII, an album featuring piano arrangements of pieces from the soundtrack, was released in 2003 by DigiCube, and Square Enix began reprinting all three albums in 2004.
To date, these are the only released albums based on the original game's soundtrack, and were solely composed by regular series composer; his role for the majority of subsequent albums has been filled by and.The Compilation of Final Fantasy VII began eight years after the release of Final Fantasy VII with the release of the animated film sequel in 2005. The soundtracks for each of the titles in the collection are included in an album, starting with the album release of the soundtrack to Advent Children that year. The following year, released a soundtrack album to correspond with the video game, while Square Enix launched a download-only collection of music from the mode of the game, which was only released in Japan.
After the launch of the game in 2007, produced the title's soundtrack. The latest album in the collection, Before Crisis: Final Fantasy VII & Last Order: Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack, was released by Square Enix the same year as a combined soundtrack album for the game and the animated movie.The original music received highly positive reviews from critics, who found many of the tunes to be memorable and noted the emotional intensity of several of the tracks. The reception for the other albums has been mixed, with reactions ranging from enthusiastic praise to disappointment.
Several pieces from the soundtrack, particularly 'One-Winged Angel' and 'Aeris' Theme', remain popular and have been performed numerous times in orchestral concert series such as Dear Friends: Music from Final Fantasy and Tour de Japon: Music from Final Fantasy. Music from the Original Soundtrack has been included in arranged albums and by Square as well as outside groups.
Final Fantasy VII was scored by the series' main composercomposed the music of Final Fantasy VII in less than one year, matching the game's development time, although he had taken two years to create the soundtrack for the previous title, Final Fantasy VI. Final Fantasy VII was the first game in the series to be developed for the, and while the media capabilities of the console allowed for music, Uematsu opted instead to use sounds. This decision has been credited as giving the soundtrack 'a very distinctive mood and feel', forming a strong association for listeners between the game and its soundtrack. The music was rendered using the console's native sound chip rather than being incorporated onto the disc due to superior overall sound quality: while the SNES had only eight sound channels, the PlayStation had twenty-four. Eight were reserved for sound effects, leaving sixteen available for the music. Uematsu had initially planned to use CD quality music with vocal performances for the game to take advantage of the console's capabilities, but found that the advanced audio quality in turn made the game have much longer loading times in each area.
Uematsu decided that the quality was not worth the affects on gameplay, though after the release and seeing (1998, PlayStation), which had used higher-quality music instead, he reversed his stance for. There was a plan to use a 'famous vocalist' for the ending theme to the game as a 'theme song' for the game, but the shift to MIDI, along with time constraints and thematic concerns, caused the idea to be dropped. Uematsu has stated, however, that the move into the 'PlayStation era', which allowed video game composers to use sounds recorded in the studio rather than from, had 'definitely been the biggest change' to video game music.Uematsu's approach to composing the game's music was to treat it like a film soundtrack and compose songs that reflected the mood of the scenes rather than trying to make strong melodies to 'define the game', as he felt that approach would come across too strong when placed alongside the game's new 3D visuals. As an example, he composed the track intended for the scene in the game where is killed to be 'sad but beautiful', rather than more overtly emotional, creating what he feels is a more understated feeling.
Uematsu has additionally said that the soundtrack has a feel of 'realism', which also prevented him from using 'exorbitant, crazy music'. The first piece that Uematsu composed for the game was the opening theme; game director showed him the opening cinematic to the game and asked him to begin the project there.
The track was well received in the company, which gave Uematsu 'a sense that it was going to be a really good project'. He later stated in the for the soundtrack album that the music for Final Fantasy VII was his 'greatest harvest' to date. Final Fantasy VII was the first game in the series to include a track with digitized vocals, 'One-Winged Angel'. The track has been called Uematsu's 'most recognizable contribution' to the music of the Final Fantasy series, though the composer did not expect it to gain such popularity.
The piece, described as 'a fanfare to impending doom', is said to not 'follow any normal genre rules' and has been termed 'possibly the most innovative idea in the series' musical history'. Uematsu approached the piece, which accompanies the final battle of the game, in a different manner than previous 'boss tracks': as he felt that using his normal approach would cause unfavorable comparisons to his well-received boss tracks, he instead tried to take a different approach.
Inspired by by to make a more 'classical' track, and by rock and roll music from the late 1960s and early 1970s to make an orchestral track with a 'destructive impact', he spent two weeks composing short unconnected musical phrases, and then arranged them together into a song, an approach he has never used before or since. The lyrics of 'One-Winged Angel', a Latin track that plays at the climax of the game, were taken from the medieval poetry that forms the basis of 's, specifically 'Estuans Interius', ', 'Veni, Veni, Venias' and 'Ave Formosissima'.
Uematsu has stated that the intro of 'One-Winged Angel' is based on 's ', that the piece revolves around the image of Sephiroth, and that despite the chorus and orchestra, he still thinks of it as a 'rock piece'. He said in a 2005 interview that 'One-Winged Angel' is his favorite tune from the soundtrack, and in 2004 that it was his favorite battle theme from any Final Fantasy game. Final Fantasy VII Albums Original Soundtrack Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrackby. Nobuo Uematsu. Minoru AkaoFinal Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack is a soundtrack album containing musical tracks from the game, composed by Nobuo Uematsu and produced by Uematsu and Minoru Akao. It was originally released on February 10, 1997 through and later directly by Square Enix on May 10, 2004. The soundtrack spans 85 tracks over four discs and has a combined duration of 4:39:53.
A was produced along with the original album, containing illustrated liner notes with several pictures of Uematsu's workspace and personal effects, various and in-game screen shots from the game, and a discography.The soundtrack covers a wide variety of musical genres, including, and, although the soundtrack as a whole is primarily orchestral. While many of the tracks were intended as background music, reviewers noted the emotional intensity of several tracks, especially 'Aerith's Theme', which plays during a moment described as 'the most shocking moment in video games,' and has been described as the most memorable track from the album. The theme has become popular among fans, and has inspired various arrangements. Other notable tracks include 'Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII'.
Themes from this track play during several other tunes from the soundtrack, such as 'Words Drowned by Fireworks', to tie the soundtrack together.The regular edition of the album reached #3 on the Japan charts, while the limited edition reached #19. Overall, the album sold 148,000 copies as of January 2010, with the limited edition selling a further 21,000.
The album was well received by critics. Allmusic awarded Uematsu's original soundtrack a five-star rating. Ben Schweitzer of RPGFan claimed that 'for the most part, it's a diamond', with his primary complaint being the quality of the MIDI sound. He found the tracks to be 'beautiful' and said that 'One-Winged Angel' was 'possibly the most innovative idea in the series' musical history'.
Patrick Gann of RPGFan concurred and found all of the soundtrack's tunes to be 'memorable' and the Original Soundtrack to be 'very worth the purchase'. Philip of Square Enix Music Online, however, disliked the sound quality of the soundtrack and saw several tracks as 'trivial', though he did note that Uematsu 'has a flair for strong, memorable' pieces. In 2006, ranked the album as the best Final Fantasy soundtrack to date and cited the 'gripping' character themes and 'One-Winged Angel' in particular as contributing factors. They also named 'One-Winged Angel' as the best piece of music from the entire Final Fantasy series.The original CDs for both releases were only published in Japan and include only Japanese track names.
The official English track names were later added to digital releases of the soundtrack.Track listing Disc oneNo.TitleLength1.' The Prelude' (プレリュード Pureryūdo)2:522.' Opening - Bombing Mission' (オープニング爆破ミッション Ōpuningu Bakuha Misshon)3:583.'
Mako Reactor' (魔晄炉 Makō Ro)3:204.' Anxiety' (不安な心 Fuan na Kokoro)4:025.' Tifa's Theme' (ティファのテーマ Tifa no Tēma)5:066.'
Barret's Theme' (バレットのテーマ Baretto no Tēma)3:277.' Lurking in the Darkness' (闇に潜む Yami ni Hisomu)2:339.' Shinra, Inc' (神羅カンパニー Shinra Kanpanī)4:0210.' Let the Battles Begin!' (闘う者達 Tatakau Monotachi, lit.
'Those Who Fight')2:4711.' Fanfare' (ファンファーレ Fanfāre)0:5512.' Flowers Blooming in the Church' (教会に咲く花 Kyōkai ni Saku Hana)4:5913.' Turks' Theme' (タークスのテーマ Tākusu no Tēma)2:1914.'
Under the Rotting Pizza' (腐ったピザの下で Kusatta Piza no Shita de)3:2215.' The Oppressed' (虐げられた民衆 Shiitagerareta Minshū)2:3816.' Honeybee Inn' (蜜蜂の館 Mitsubachi no Yakata)3:5217.'
Who.Are You?' (お前は誰だ Omae wa. Dare da)1:2418.' Don of the Slums' (スラムのドン Suramu no Don)2:1119.' Infiltrating Shinra' (神羅ビル潜入 Shinra Biru Sennyū)3:4920.'
(更に闘う者達 Sarani Tatakau Monotachi, lit. 'Those Who Fight Further')3:3221.' Red XIII's Theme' (レッドXIIIのテーマ Reddo XIII no Tēma)1:2822.' The Chase' (クレイジーモーターサイクル Kureijī Mōtāsaikuru, lit.
'Crazy Motorcycle')3:3723.' Dear to the Heart' (想いを胸に Omoi o Mune ni)2:14Disc twoNo.TitleLength1.' Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII' (F.F.VIIメインテーマ F. VII Mein Tēma)6:292.' On Our Way' (旅の途中で Tabi no Tochū de)3:443.' Good Night, Until Tomorrow' (お休み,また明日 Oyasumi, Mata Ashita)0:104.' On That Day, Five Years Ago' (5年前のあの日 Gonen Mae no Ano Hi)3:135.'
Farm Boy' (牧場の少年 Bokujō no Shōnen)2:526.' Waltz de Chocobo' (ワルツ・デ・チョコボ Warutsu de Chokobo)0:347.' Electric de Chocobo' (エレキ・デ・チョコボ Ereki de Chokobo)4:028.' Cinco de Chocobo' (シンコ・デ・チョコボ Shinko de Chokobo)3:009.' In Search of the Man in Black' (黒マントの男を追え Kuro Manto no Otoko o Oe)3:0410.' Fort Condor' (鷲の砦 Washi no Toride)4:0011.'
Rufus' Welcoming Ceremony' (ルーファウス歓迎式典 Rūfausu Kangei Shikiten)2:1412.' It's Hard to Stand on Both Feet!' (二本足で立つのも難しいものだな Nihon Ashi de Tatsu no mo Muzukashī Mono da na)3:3113.'
Trail of Blood' (血の跡 Chi no Ato)4:1314.' J-E-N-O-V-A' (J-E-N-O-V-A)2:3215.'
Continue' (つづきから Tsuzuki Kara)0:3716.' Costa del Sol' (太陽の海岸 Taiyō no Kaigan)2:2817.' Mark of a Traitor' (裏切り者の烙印 Uragirimono no Rakuin)3:3218.' Mining Town' (炭坑の街 Tankō no Machi)3:0019.' Gold Saucer' (ゴールドソーサー Gōrudo Sōsā)1:5820.'
Cait Sith's Theme' (ケット・シーのテーマ Ketto Shī no Tēma)3:3421.' Desert Wasteland' (砂の流刑地 Suna no Ryūkeichi)5:33Disc threeNo.TitleLength1.' Cosmo Canyon' (星降る峡谷 Hoshi Furu Kyōkoku)3:362.'
Lifestream' (生命の流れ Seimei no Nagare)3:363.' The Great Warrior' (偉大なる戦士 Idai naru Senshi)3:244.' Descendant of Shinobi' (忍びの末裔 Shinobi no Matsuei)2:455.' Those Chosen by the Planet' (星に選ばれし者 Hoshi ni Erabareshi Mono)3:166.' The Nightmare Begins' (悪夢の始まり Akumu no Hajimari)2:587.' Cid's Theme' (シドのテーマ Shido no Tēma)3:118.'
Steal the Tiny Bronco!' Tainī Buronko o Ubae!)1:169.' Wutai' (ウータイ Ūtai)4:2910.'
Stolen Materia' (マテリアいただき Materia Itadaki)1:3611.' Win / Place / Show Chocobo!' (本命穴チョコボ Honmei Ana Chokobo)1:5012.' Fiddle de Chocobo' (フィドル・デ・チョコボ Fidoru de Chokobo)2:5013.' (大当たりぃ Ōatarī)0:4714.' Tango of Tears' (涙のタンゴ Namida no Tango)0:4915.' Debut' (初舞台 Hatsubutai)2:3616.'
Words Drowned by Fireworks' (花火に消された言葉 Hanabi ni Kesareta Kotoba)2:5017.' Forested Temple' (樹海の神殿 Jukai no Shinden)3:5118.' Listen to the Cries of the Planet' (星の声が聞こえる Hoshi no Koe ga Kikoeru)3:4019.'
Aerith's Theme' (エアリスのテーマ Earisu no Tēma)4:1820.' Buried in Snow' (雪に閉ざされて Yuki ni Tozasarete)4:5121.' The North Cave' (北の大空洞 Kita no Daikūdō)6:0522.'
Reunion' (リユニオン Riyunion)3:3423.' (俺は.誰だ Ore wa.
Dare da)1:37Disc fourNo.TitleLength1.' Shinra's Full-Scale Assault' (神羅軍総攻撃 Shinra Gun Sōkōgeki)2:572.' Attack of the Weapon' (ウェポン襲来 Wepon Shūrai)2:523.' The Highwind Takes to the Skies' (空駆けるハイウィンド Sora Kakeru Haiwindo)3:354.' Secret of the Deep Sea' (深海に眠る秘密 Shinkai ni Nemuru Himitsu)4:175.' Provincial Town' (偏狭の村 Henkyō no Mura)2:266.' From the Edge of Despair' (絶望の淵から Zetsubō no Fuchi Kara)4:157.'
Other Side of the Mountain' (山の向こうに Yama no Mukō ni)2:358.' Motto Isoge!)2:579.' Launching a Dream into Space' (宇宙への夢 Uchū e no Yume)2:5010.' Countdown' (秒読み開始 Byōyomi Kaishi)0:5011.' Open Your Heart' (心開けば Kokoro Akeba)2:4712.' Mako Cannon - The Destruction of Shinra' (魔晄キャノン発射～神羅爆発 Makō Kyanon Hassha Shinra Bakuhatsu)1:3313.'
Judgment Day' (最期の日 Saigo no Hi)4:0714.' Jenova Complete' (完全なるジェノヴァ Kanzen naru Jenova)3:5915.'
Birth of a God' (神の誕生 Kami no Tanjō)4:1116.' One-Winged Angel' (片翼の天使 Katayoku no Tenshi)7:1917.' The Planet's Crisis' (星の危機 Hoshi no Kiki)8:0518.' Ending Credits' (スタッフロール Sutaffu Rōru)6:51Reunion Tracks.
Sample of 'Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII' — 199 KBProblems playing this file? See.Final Fantasy VII Reunion Tracks is a single-disc album that comprises a selection of tracks from Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack. It was initially released through DigiCube on October 22, 1997 and later reissued by Square Enix on February 23, 2005. While the record was never published outside Japan, the music is available in the North American. All of the pieces are the same as on the Original Soundtrack except for 'Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII', 'One-Winged Angel', and 'Aerith's Theme', which were re-recorded with an orchestra and choir.
Some versions of the album also contain a, which can be accessed by rewinding from the start of the album. This track is an instrumental version of 'One-Winged Angel' without the choir. The new arrangements were created. The album spans 1:12:24 over 19 tracks.Final Fantasy VII Reunion Tracks reached #20 on the Japan Oricon charts, and sold over 25,600 copies. It received mixed reviews.
Gann liked the newly orchestrated tracks, calling them 'incredibly well-done orchestrations', and said that 'depending on how willing you are to spend money' they made the album worth purchasing on their own, although he felt the other tracks offered nothing new to owners of the original soundtrack. Chris of Square Enix Music Online, however, felt that while the orchestrated tracks were well-done, the selection of the other tracks was poor and that the album as a whole was 'a lousy purchase for most who enjoyed Final Fantasy VII 's score'.
Track listingNo.TitleLength1.' Opening - Bombing Mission' (オープニング爆破ミッション Ōpuningu Bakuha Misshon)3:592.' Cosmo Canyon' (星降る峡谷 Hoshi Furu Kyōkoku)3:363.' (更に闘う者達 Sarani Tatakau Monotachi, lit. 'Those Who Fight Further')3:344.' Farm Boy' (牧場の少年 Bokujō no Shōnen)2:525.' Rufus's Welcoming Ceremony' (ルーファウス歓迎式典 Rūfausu Kangei Shikiten)2:156.'
Electric de Chocobo' (エレキ・デ・チョコボ Ereki de Chokobo)4:037.' Honeybee Inn' (蜜蜂の館 Mitsubachi no yakata)3:538.' Cid's Theme' (シドのテーマ Shido no Tēma)3:129.' Forested Temple' (樹海の神殿 Jukai no Shinden)3:5210.' Let the Battles Begin!' (闘う者達 Tatakau Monotachi, lit. 'Those Who Fight')2:4811.'
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On Our Way' (旅の途中で Tabi no Tochū De)3:4512.' Gold Saucer' (ゴールドソーサー Gōrudo Sōsā)1:5913.'
Crazy Motorcycle' (クレイジーモーターサイクル Kureijī Mōtāsaikuru)3:3814.' Cait Sith's Theme' (ケット・シーのテーマ Ketto Shī no Tēma)3:3515.' Descendant of Shinobi' (忍びの末裔 Shinobi no Matsuei)2:4616.' Jenova' (J-E-N-O-V-A)2:3517.' Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII' (F.F.VIIメインテーマ F.
VII Mein Tēma)6:2918.' One-Winged Angel' (片翼の天使 Katayoku no Tenshi)4:2719.' Aerith's Theme' (エアリスのテーマ Earisu no Tēma)5:01Piano Collections Piano Collections Final Fantasy VII is an album featuring piano arrangements of selected Final Fantasy VII pieces composed by, arranged by Shirō Hamaguchi, and performed by Seiji Honda. The album was released through DigiCube on December 3, 2003 and later reissued by Square Enix on May 10, 2004.
It covers a duration of 47:37 over 13 tracks. The album includes light-hearted tracks as well as slower, more emotional pieces, covering a variety of genres such as, themes,. Unlike previous and subsequent Final Fantasy piano albums, Piano Collections Final Fantasy VII was produced many years after the release of the original game. As three of the tracks from this album were reused in the soundtrack to, it has been speculated that the album was produced with the intention to provide tunes for Advent Children.Piano Collections Final Fantasy VII reached #228 on the Japan Oricon charts, selling 1,200 copies, and was well received by reviewers, with Gann raving that the pieces were fun to listen to, the performer was 'amazing', the choice of tracks was 'excellent', and the album as a whole was a 'spectacular CD'. Sophia of Soundtrack Central concurred and stated that the album was 'quite fulfilling to listen to' and that it surpassed her expectations. Track listingNo.TitleLength1.' Tifa's Theme' (ティファのテーマ Tifa no Tēma)4:222.'
Main Theme of Final Fantasy VII' (F.F.VIIメインテーマ F. VII Mein Tēma)4:273.' Cinco de Chocobo' (シンコ・デ・チョコボ Shinko de Chokobo)2:194.' On Our Way' (旅の途中で Tabi no Tochū De)4:055.' Let the Battles Begin!' (闘う者達 Tatakau Monotachi, lit.
'Those Who Fight')3:576.' Cosmo Canyon' (星降る峡谷 Hoshi Furu Kyōkoku)4:387.' Gold Saucer' (ゴールドソーサー Gōrudo Sōsā)2:288.' Farm Boy' (牧場の少年 Bokujō no Shōnen)3:339.'
Rufus's Welcoming Ceremony' (ルーファウス歓迎式典 Rūfausu Kangei Shikiten)3:0310.' Jenova' (J-E-N-O-V-A)2:2311.' Aerith's Theme' (エアリスのテーマ Earisu no Tēma)4:0612.' One-Winged Angel' (片翼の天使 Katayoku no Tenshi)4:4913.'
Descendant of Shinobi' (忍びの末裔 Shinobi no Matsuei)3:20Compilation albums Advent Children is the 2005 film sequel to the original game, and the beginning of the. Its soundtrack album, Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Original Soundtrack, was released on September 28, 2005, containing new material created specifically for the movie, as well as arrangements of tunes from the Final Fantasy VII soundtrack. Both the original tracks and the arrangements cover a variety of musical styles, including orchestral, choral, classical piano, and rock music; noted that the styles vary between 'sparse piano noodlings, pop metal thrashings and cloying power ballads'.
The tracks were composed by, Keiji Kawamori, and, and arranged by Fukui, Sekito, Kawamori,. Upon hearing each track, Nomura would make some changes, and have the composers re-record the piece.: 88–90 The song 'Calling' from 1989 by former vocalist was used in the film's credits. Some of the piano tracks are longer than what was included in the movie.
The album spans 26 tracks on two discs, covers a duration of 1:21:41. In addition to the regular release, a limited edition was produced with a foil slipcover and a booklet of credits and lyrics.
The soundtrack album reached position #15 on the Japanese music charts, and stayed on the charts for 10 weeks.A mini-album titled Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Complete Mini Album was released on April 10, 2009 to coincide with the release of the Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Complete version of the movie. The new release of the movie included a new ending theme, 'Safe and Sound', by Kyosuke Himuro and singer, and replaced 'Water' with a new song, 'Anxious Heart'. The mini-album was five tracks and 29:17 long. The included tracks on the album were new versions of 'The Chase of Highway', 'Those Who Fight Further', 'Sign', 'Advent: One-Winged Angel', and 'On the Way to a Smile', a piece from the Final Fantasy VII-based anime On the Way to a Smile. A larger album, Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Complete: Reunion Tracks, was released with 21 tracks on September 16, 2009. This album contains the tracks from the mini-album, as well as several pieces that were lengthened for the Complete film version but not rearranged. Reunion Tracks appeared on the Oricon charts for a single week at position #108.Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Original Soundtrack sold over 38,900 copies, and was well received by critics.
Gann said that Final Fantasy fans have 'no excuse' not to buy the album and noted that his only disappointments were that three of the tracks were the same as on the Piano Collections album, and that as a film score, some of the shifts in the pieces make less sense outside of the context of the visuals. Chris Carle of called it a 'jagged but beautiful blend of, and ', and a 'richly-layered, complex and utterly listenable soundtrack' while praising the variety of musical styles used and the quality of the pieces.
In contrast to Gann, he felt that 'divorced from the film, the score is still amazingly listenable'.Track listing Disc oneNo.TitleLength1.' The Promised Land' (約束の地～The Promised Land～ Yakusoku no Chi The Promised Land)2:523.' Beyond the Wasteland'4:144.' Tifa's Theme (Piano Version)' (ティファのテーマ (Piano Version) Tifa no Tēma (Piano Version))4:246.' For the Reunion'2:327.' Let the Battles Begin!
(Piano Version)' (闘う者達 (Piano Version) Tatakau Monotachi (Piano Version))4:008.' Black Water'2:4011.' Aerith's Theme (Piano Version)' (エアリスのテーマ (Piano Version) Earisu no Tēma (Piano Version))4:0712.' Battle in the Forgotten City'3:2513.'
The North Cave (FFVII AC Version)' (北の大空洞 (FFVII AC Version) Kita no Daikūdō (FFVII AC Version))1:51Disc twoNo.TitleLength1.' Divinity I' (天来～Divinity I～ Tenrai Divinity I)2:542.' Let the Battles Begin! (FFVII AC Version)' (闘う者達 (FFVII AC Version) Tatakau Monotachi (FFVII AC Version))1:593.' (FFVII AC Version)' (更に闘う者達 (FFVII AC Version) Sarani Tatakau Monotachi (FFVII AC Version))4:254.'
Divinity II' (天来～Divinity II～ Tenrai Divinity II)3:355.' The Chase of Highway'4:347.' Jenova (FFVII AC Version)' (J-E-N-O-V-A (FFVII AC version))2:469.' Advent: One-Winged Angel' (再臨：片翼の天使～Advent: One-Winged Angel～ Sairin: Katayoku no Tenshi Advent: One-Winged Angel)6:0710.' Cloud Smiles'3:2911.' End Credits'5:3612.' Calling'5:03Dirge of Cerberus was released for the in January 2006, and its soundtrack, Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack, was released a month later.
The tracks were composed by and orchestrations were provided by, making it the first Final Fantasy VII-related soundtrack to not include new material from Nobuo Uematsu. Koji Haishima conducted the, which performed the music for around half of the album. The soundtrack also contains the songs 'Longing' and ' by Japanese musician and actor, and was released through the artist's ex label,. The album contains a mix of orchestral and rock tracks, with some orchestral performances of slow compositions and marches and both styles of music used for faster-paced 'threatening' and 'dynamic' tunes. Describes the music as ranging from 'quiet, almost nonexistent ambient tunes to dramatic, orchestrated tracks'.
The album was launched on February 15, 2006, and spans 53 tracks over two discs, covering a duration of 2:14:22. The limited edition of the soundtrack includes a case which is designed to hold the soundtrack, along with the game disc and the limited edition of the 'Redemption' single and associated DVD, although these other albums must be purchased separately.Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack was given mixed reviews from critics. Gann called it 'solid,., but not awe-inspiring' and dismissed the limited edition extras as not worth the purchase. Eduardo of Square Enix Music Online, however, described it as 'nearly perfect' and said that he 'can, and will, run out of positive adjectives to describe the Dirge of Cerberus Final Fantasy VII Original Soundtrack. It's a work of genius'. The album reached position #19 on the Oricon charts, and sold over 14,300 copies; the 'Redemption' single sold over 125,000 copies.Track listing Disc oneNo.TitleLength1.' Calm Before the Storm'2:203.'
Trigger Situation'2:044.' Prologue of 'Dirge of Cerberus'2:465.' Fragment of Memory'4:006.' Fearful Happening'3:537.' WRO March'2:228.' Azul the Cerulean'2:159.'
Fight Tune 'Arms of Shinra'3:1210.' Abhorrence Whirls'3:4311.' Silent Edge'3:0512.' Ten Year Reunion'3:3115.' Fight Tune 'Girl Named Shelke'2:5416.'
Fight Tune 'Killing One Another'2:1117.' Uneasy Feelings'2:5118.' Memories with Lucrecia'1:1119.' Sneaky Cait Sith'3:5620.' Rosso the Crimson'1:2323.' Mysterious Ninja'1:1124.'
Ninja Girl of Wutai'1:2425.' Sudden Parting'1:1026.' Discovery in Sadness'1:2527.'
A Proposal'2:1728.' Return to the Subject'2:5430.' Marching Tune #0'0:55Disc twoNo.TitleLength1.' Return to the Origin'2:052.' Marching Tune'3:503.' Fight Tune 'Crimson Impact'1:524.'
Under a Full Moon'1:235.' Transformation into Chaos'1:177.' Splinter of Sadness'2:028.'
Deep Darkness of Shinra'3:559.' Lucrecia Crescent'3:3310.' Forgotten Tears'1:3511.' Fight Tune 'Messenger of the Dark'2:4012.' Fight Tune 'The Immaculate'5:0314.' Finally Reborn'1:3615.' The Last SND'1:3716.'
Everyone's Help'1:4317.' Death and Rebirth'1:0721.' Chaotic End'4:2822.' Hope of the Future'3:52Dirge of Cerberus Multiplayer Mode The Japanese version of Dirge of Cerberus included a mode absent from other releases, which contained music tracks not used in the game. Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII Multiplayer Mode Original Sound Collections is a download-only soundtrack album for the multiplayer tracks released through the Japanese iTunes Store and the Square Enix Music Download website on August 22, 2006.
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Eduardo. Square Enix Music Online.
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