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Diggin In The Carts: A Collection Of Pioneering Japanese Video Game Music

Format: unmixed CD
Cat: HDBCD 038
Released: 17 Nov 17
Genre: Soundtracks
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in stock $12.47
Tracklist
Side 1
1. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Opening"
2. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Mazed Music"
3. Norio Nakagata - "Big Mode"
4. Michiharu Hasuya - "Hidden Level"
5. Konami Kukeiha Club - "A Planet Of Plants"
6. Manabu Saito - "Telepathy"
7. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Equipment"
8. Konami Kukeiha Club - "BGM 3"
9. Toshiya Yamanaka - "Visual Scene 1&2"
10. Goblin Sound - "Opening"
11. Tadahiro Nitta - "An-Un (Ominous Clouds)"
12. Yuzo Koshiro - "Temple"
13. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Road To Agartha"
14. Hiroyuki Kawada - "King Erekiman"
15. Katsuro Tajima - "Exercise"
16. Goblin Sound - "Game Over"
17. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Beyond The Terminus"
18. Kazuko Umino - "Waltz Of Water & Bubbles"
19. Hiroto Saito - "Main Stage BGM 1"
20. Yasuhisa Watanabe - "Area 26-10"
21. Hiroto Saito - "Site 3-1 (Torrid City)"
22. Tadahiro Nitta - "Metal Area"
23. Hiroto Saito - "Site 6-2"
24. Masumi Itou - "Tactics 4"
25. Goblin Sound - "My Phase (Stage 12/14)"
26. Hiroaki Yoshida - "Kyoushin (Lunatic Forest)"
27. Konami Kukeiha Club - "Underwater Dungeon"
28. Technosoft - "Shooting Stars"
29. Soshi Hosio - "Mister Diviner"
30. Jun Ishikawa - "Main Theme"
31. Kazuhiko Nagai - "Keel"
32. Koichi Ishibashi - "Bad Data"
33. Yasuaki Fujita - "What Is Your Birthday?"
34. Kazuo Hanzawa - "Oblivious Past"
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in stock $12.47
Shop more: Soundtracks | Hyperdub
Review

Writer/director Nick Dwyer's Diggin in the Carts documentary series on Red Bull Music Academy has done much to chronicle the history and global influence of early Japanese video game music. Hyperdub head Kode9 was clearly a fan, as he's joined forces with Dwyer to put together this epic retrospective of "chip-era" compositions by Japanese electronic musicians. Game nerds are well catered for (details of which titles the various tracks are taken from are listed on the back cover), though you don't have to pine after early '80s consoles to enjoy the treats the duo has dug up. Naturally sparse and heavily synthesized, the majority of the tracks sound surprisingly good taken out of context (I.E without the games they were created for) and stand up to scrutiny almost 40 years after they were produced.

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