Sound of Play: 136

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JaySevenZero
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Sound of Play: 136

Post by JaySevenZero » March 7th, 2018, 3:34 pm

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Welcome to our weekly podcast dedicated to videogame music – Sound of Play

This week’s Sound of Play host is Ryan Hamann (@InsrtCoins) and he’s joined by guest Jeff Prahl (@jeffprahl), with community submissions from CODEMONKEY, MauricioMM, and Dingle Dongle

Track listing for this show is as follows:

1: Treetop Rock by Eveline Fischer – Donkey Kong Country, 1994

2: Stage 1 – Woodlands by Ryo Nagamatsu – The Legend of Zelda: Tri Force Heroes, 2015

3: Menu by ??? – NES Classic Edition, 2016

4: K. Rool Returns by David Wise – Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy’s Kong Quest, 1995

5: The Fondlarium by David Gregory Earl – Headlander, 2016

6: Fortress of Lies by Keiichi Okabe – NieR:Automata, 2017

7: Windmill Peak by Pascal Michael Stiefel – A Hat in Time, 2017

8: Streets of Bucharest by Don Veca – James Bond 007: Agent Under Fire, 2001

9: Spider Dance by Toby Fox – Undertale, 2015

Sound of Play: 136 was edited by Ryan Hamann

Remember, it’s not just about what we like, so venture over to the thread at the top of this forum and put forward your own suggestions so that we might include them in future shows.

You can subscribe using Apple Podcasts or you can just simply download from here instead.

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Bloody Initiate
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Re: Sound of Play: 136

Post by Bloody Initiate » September 13th, 2019, 7:22 pm

A theatre not-so-far from me shows primarily art films and features the Oscar Nominated Shorts, animated and live action, each year a couple weeks before the oscars. Given the much more artsy locales of the presenters in this episode I would bet they have a similar option nearby.

It is a bit of a tradition for us to go and see them each year. I treasure the venture because I enjoy shorts, but they are often very heavily dramatic and sad. They are in fact so brutal that my wife threatens not to return each year, and brings tissues to wipe her eyes.

I may need a new viewing buddy next year because this year’s shorts were relentlessly obsessed with horrific things happening to unsupervised children. I am guessing it’s because many of the filmmakers are around an age where they worry endlessly about their kids they will have had not-so-long.

That gloomy note aside, I’ve really enjoyed some in the past. One of my favorites is Aya.

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