The greatest film hits of Nino Rota. Including "The Godfather I-II-III", various Fellini films, "Romeo & Juliet", "Death on The Nile" and many others, performed by Solisti e Orchestre del Cinema Italiano. Nino Rota was an Italian composer, pianist, conductor and academic who is best known for his film scores, notably for the films of Federico Fellini and Luchino Visconti. He also composed the music for two of Franco Zeffirelli's Shakespeare films, and for the first two films of Francis Ford Coppola's Godfather trilogy, receiving the Academy Award for Best Original Score for The Godfather Part II (1974).
Vangelis, Jean Michel Jarre, Ed Starink, Mike Oldfield, Sting, Ennio Morricone, Jan Hammer and many more.
In 2003, Mötley Crüe as we know it were done and like all bands that are over the hill they regaled us with the release of several compilations to showcase their glory days to a new audience. During this time, there were also grumbles of a second reunion tour. With the advancement in technology and the development in the field of DVDs, "Greatest Video Hits" was a perfect opportunity to reach out to the generation of today with the help of some great videos…
Greatest Country Hits is an 11-track budget-priced collection that features some of Kenny Rogers' biggest hits, including "Lucille," "The Gambler," "Coward of the County," "Lady," "She Believes in Me," "Love Will Turn You Around," "We've Got Tonight" and "Reuben James." Although there are better collections available, this isn't a bad choice for casual fans on a budget.
Jefferson Starship was among the most successful arena rock bands of the 1970s and early '80s, an even greater commercial entity than its predecessor, Jefferson Airplane, the band out of which it evolved. Many Jefferson Airplane fans decried the group's new, more mainstream musical direction, especially after Airplane singers Grace Slick and Marty Balin departed in 1978. But with shifting personnel, Jefferson Starship managed to please its new fans and some old ones over a period of a decade before it shifted gears into even more overtly pop territory and changed names again to become simply Starship.