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'''Scherzo for Motorcycle and Orchstra''' is played as Indiana and his father flee from Castle Brumwald. With Indy driving a stolen motorcycle and his father riding in the sidecar, the Joneses narrowly and creatively escape the clutches of several Nazis chasing in their own motorcycles. It was written and conducted by Emmy winning composer, [[John Williams]], for ''[[Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade]]''.
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'''Scherzo for Motorcycle and Orchstra''' is played as Indiana and his father flee from Castle Brumwald. With Indy driving a stolen motorcycle and his father riding in the sidecar, the Joneses narrowly and creatively escape the clutches of several Nazis chasing in their own motorcycles. It was written and conducted by Emmy winning composer, [[John Williams]], for ''[[Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade]]''.
   
The fast pace and stressful feeling conveyed is an active part of the scene with almost no dialogue. The score follows the story by utilizing the Nazi motif and the [[Raiders March |Raiders March]], and highlights the action, speed, and humor of the getaway sequence.
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The fast pace and stressful feeling conveyed is an active part of the scene with almost no dialogue. The score follows the story by utilizing the [[Nazi Motif ]]and the [[Raiders March |Raiders March]], and highlights the action, speed, and humor of the getaway sequence.
   
 
The track is also featured in the ending credits of the film.
 
The track is also featured in the ending credits of the film.

Revision as of 22:26, May 1, 2010

Scherzo for Motorcycle and Orchstra is played as Indiana and his father flee from Castle Brumwald. With Indy driving a stolen motorcycle and his father riding in the sidecar, the Joneses narrowly and creatively escape the clutches of several Nazis chasing in their own motorcycles. It was written and conducted by Emmy winning composer, John Williams, for Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade.

The fast pace and stressful feeling conveyed is an active part of the scene with almost no dialogue. The score follows the story by utilizing the Nazi Motif and the Raiders March, and highlights the action, speed, and humor of the getaway sequence.

The track is also featured in the ending credits of the film.

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