What the fuck is the “super” in superwholock supposed to represent
Sigh. Look at this plebian. Lets get this cleared up once and for all:
"Super" = Superbad
"Who" = The Hoobs
"Lock" = John Locke from Lost
Now can we please never have a misunderstanding about this again
Well im glad that’s cleared up
Why’s Madoka there?
Gone Girl marks the third soundtrack collaboration between Reznor and Ross with Fincher, a synthesis of cinema and sound that’s starting to prove as fruitful as those of Alfred Hitchcock and Bernard Herrmann, Sergio Leone and Ennio Morricone, or Akira Kurosawa and Toru Takemitsu. While The Social Network’s Oscar-winning score teems and throbs like overstimulated thought and The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo (which won a Grammy) pulses with icy drones befitting its heroine, Gone Girl again fits its story’s mood to perfection. Only this time, the plot focuses on married couple Nick and Amy Elliott-Dunne and their seemingly placid life in the suburbs of Missouri.
As Fincher recently told The Wall Street Journal, he found himself getting his back adjusted at a spa and had a revelation: “I was listening to that calming, placating music and thought, ‘We need to tap into this.’ The movie is about the facade of the good neighbor, the good Christian, the good wife.” So the Reznor/Ross score skates across that placid surface with its gorgeous opening theme. For the early part of the soundtrack, gentle, New Age-esque themes like “Sugar Storm” seem to drift past unperturbed. But no matter how relaxing these motifs might sound, there’s always a shadow just beneath the bright surface. What can start off sounding like a picnic in the park quickly reveals a black sky. With the carefully crafted tones of Reznor and Ross, sparse and quiet themes soon deteriorate, turning barren and desolate in “Background Noise.”
Ambient beauties like “Appearances” materialize along the way, while the piano-led “Just Like You” might be Reznor’s most beautiful and fragile melody to date. But when the piano becomes submerged in electronic noise — as in “Secrets,” “Still Gone” and the thunderous “Consummation” — the duo’s motives become more evident. Reznor and Ross relish being at their most beauteous, knowing that it’ll make the brutal moments of Gone Girl all the more harrowing.