Video Games Killed The Radio Star – Michael Jackson

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Peter Willington is your guide on a short series of podcasts exploring video games and their relationship with music, spinning discs for audio nerds. This week, he takes a look at Michael Jackson’s involvement with the video game industry, and how video games culture has interpreted his work. The show contains the following tracks…

Rescue Space Michael from Space Channel 5: Part 2

Sonic 3 Ending Theme from Sonic 3

Beat It from Michael Jackson’s Moonwalker

Smooth Criminal by Michael Jackson, covered by Saitone

[podcast]http://www.inretrospectpodcast.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/Video-Games-Killed-The-Radio-Star-Michael-Jackson.mp3[/podcast]

All music tracks and sound effects featured are the intellectual property of the developer or artist and used by us to better convey the tone and feel of the game. If you like what you hear in the short excerpts used you should support the artists that created them by either buying the games, the soundtracks themselves or – better yet – both. At InRetroSpectPodcast.com we don’t make a single penny on the podcasts we produce, instead we’re passionate about the games we discuss and in ensuring that full credit is given to the fantastically talented people that make them.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Video Games Killed The Radio Star – Soundtracks

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Peter Willington is your guide on a short series of podcasts exploring video games and their relationship with music, spinning discs for audio nerds. This week, it’s the subject of soundtracks, the tracks that invoke memories and feelings for a game, or perhaps just the odd track that deserves to be heard again. The show contains the following tracks…

Lone Star from Superbrother: Sword & Sworcery EP – Suggested by @lee_bradley

Intro from Castle Of Illusion Starring Mickey Mouse – Suggested by @FrostieDee

Sion Barzhad’s Theme from The Bouncer – Suggested by @sayemisawesome

Room Of Angel from Silent Hill 4: The Room

Excerpt of Main Theme from Super Mario Bros.

[podcast]http://www.inretrospectpodcast.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/Video-Games-Killed-The-Radio-Star-Soundtracks.mp3[/podcast]

All music tracks and sound effects featured are the intellectual property of the developer or artist and used by us to better convey the tone and feel of the game. If you like what you hear in the short excerpts used you should support the artists that created them by either buying the games, the soundtracks themselves or – better yet – both. At InRetroSpectPodcast.com we don’t make a single penny on the podcasts we produce, instead we’re passionate about the games we discuss and in ensuring that full credit is given to the fantastically talented people that make them.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Video Games Killed The Radio Star – Chiptune Covers

WaveformChiptune

Peter Willington is your guide on a short series of podcasts exploring video games and their relationship with music, spinning discs for audio nerds. This week, it’s the subject of covers, specifically chiptune interpretations of pop, rock and dance numbers. The show contains the following tracks, by the following artists.

Leeni covering Lana Del Ray’s “Video Games”

Spectraspectacle covering Keane’s “Spiralling” – Suggested by @foolishuk

ZellTheSick covering REM’s “End Of The World As We Know It (And I Feel Fine)” – Suggested by @kinectronic

TomGrus covering Hadouken’s “House Is Falling”

[podcast]http://www.inretrospectpodcast.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/Video-Games-Killed-The-Radio-Star-Chiptune-Covers.mp3[/podcast]

All music tracks and sound effects featured are the intellectual property of the developer or artist and used by us to better convey the tone and feel of the game. If you like what you hear in the short excerpts used you should support the artists that created them by either buying the games, the soundtracks themselves or – better yet – both. At InRetroSpectPodcast.com we don’t make a single penny on the podcasts we produce, instead we’re passionate about the games we discuss and in ensuring that full credit is given to the fantastically talented people that make them.