A Man and a Woman
- A Man And A Woman
- Song Of "The Bible"
- Comedy Tonight
- (Love Theme From) Is Paris Burning
- After The Fox
- Born Free
- The Magnificent Seven
- A Rage To Live
- Love Theme From Phaedra
- Main Theme (The Knack)
Lp released in 1967. "Born Free" was also released on Our Golden Favorites.
Album produced by Nick Perito
Ferrante & Teicher play Baldwin pianos
Lp (mono): United Artists UAL-3572
Lp (stereo): United Artists UAS-6572
It is always a happy occasion when the great duo of FERRANTE AND TEICHER issue an album filled with motion picture themes, for this is the area in which these talented gentlemen gained their international reputation. As a matter of fact, it is quite safe to state without fear of contradiction that FERRANTE AND TEICHER are the world’s foremost instrumental interpreters of cinema music and have reigned in that capacity for almost a decade, beginning with their million-selling hits of the themes from “The Apartment” and “Exodus.”
In answer to innumerable requests, FERRANTE AND TEICHER have once again returned to melodies from films, and once again these gifted musicians adroitly prove that they are without equals in this area. They have simply taken the great new tunes from the silver screen and made them their own in this collection, via their lush string-filled orchestra and their dazzling arrangements.
The roster of movies represented is indeed an impressive one and includes the boxoffice giants of this season. It runs the gamut from such epics as “Hawaii, “The Bible,” and “Is Paris Burning?,” to the comedic gems, “After The Fox” and “A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum.” Then, of course, there is the magnificent title tune, composed by Frenchman Francis Lai, “A Man And A Woman” in a brief period has already emerged as a standard and the FERRANTE AND TEICHER version is truly a musical milestone.
United Artists Records is proud to present FERRANTE AND TEICHER at the peak of their performance in this brilliant program. This is brand-new. You have cheered them for repertoire of this sort. They have never been better.