Danny Elfman and Tim Burton have collaborated on 16 films, from "Pee-Wee’s Big Adventure" to "The Nightmare Before Christmas, "several of which have taken center stage for "Danny Elfman's Music from the films of Tim Burton."
The following article is provided by Rolling Stone. Speaking of singing, you wrote "The Nightmare Before Christmas" and sang
Thirty years ago! Scary! Yet inspiring. (Certainly most millennials I encounter are ripping off that era as fast as their iPad-laden hands can grab.) For your pleasure and edification, I was there (and then), and I reflect.
It's this skillful mix of special effects, music, storytelling and ride systems that has made Mystic Manor the talk of the themed entertainment industry ever since this new HKDL attraction first opened back on May 17, 2013.
The question that remains, and which I shall attempt to answer, is "What happened to classical music?"
I want to offer a few general thoughts about music - what we call classical music and what it actually is - free of politics and free of esthetic evaluations--and the latter frequently acting as a mask for the former.
Shot on the proverbial shoestring over seven quick production days, Do Not Disturb is a curious little anthology film with some interesting names attached.
HuffPost Video Exclusive: Only Son's "It's A Boy," Plus Conversations With Tom Higgenson of Plain White T's, Cake's John McCrea, and The Cult's Ian Astbury
NYC-based songwriter Jack Dishel discusses his new music video for "It's a Boy," premiering on the Huffington Post today: "I've always been interested in the way that technology and human beings relate to one another."
Here's one lifelong fan's loving playlist for this enduring comedy icon who turns our world on with her own "White Light/White Heat" -- the one and only Betty White.
Director Ang Lee latches onto the almost universally familiar iconography to give us an alt-view of events from the perspective of the locals. Click below to hear my interview with him.
Is the era of the dark comic book movie fable coming to an end? Or is it more a matter of a spate of seemingly underperforming dark would-be blockbusters?