2010 Edge of darkness is a Hollywood remake of this TV series. The film is directed by Martin Campbell, who also directed the original.
This video includes 2 soundtracks (1- Obituary 2- Edge of Darkness)..
Edge of Darkness (TV mini-series 1985)
Soundtracks: 1- Obituary 2- Edge of Darkness
Composers: Eric Clapton & Michael Kamen
Writer: Troy Kennedy Martin
Director: Martin Campbell
Stars: Bob Peck, Joe Don Baker and Joanne Whalley
Awards: 7 wins & 5 nominations
Genres: Crime | Drama | Mystery | Thriller
Release Date: 4 November 1985
Runtime: 317 min (6 parts) | Australia: 307 min | Brazil: 270 min (video version)
Full Episode List:
Episode 1: Compassionate Leave
Episode 2: Into the Shadows
Episode 3: Burden of Proof
Episode 4: Breakthrough
Episode 5: Northmoor
Episode 6: Fusion
Edge of Darkness is the 1985 soundtrack by Eric Clapton and Michael Kamen for the British television series Edge of Darkness. The soundtrack's theme won the Ivor Novello Award for songwriting and composing, besides winning the 1986 BAFTA Award for Best Music. For Clapton, it was
his first experience writing for film; shortly after attending Terry Gilliam's movie Brazil with his friend Kamen, who had scored the film, he received a call from the BBC asking him to do the music for Edge of Darkness, and he subsequently asked Kamen for assistance. Like the television series, the soundtrack was praised widely: The Age called it outstanding; The Atlanta Journal-Constitution said it was "particularly noteworthy."The single reached #65 on the British charts, on which it spent three weeks in January 1986.
1. "Edge Of Darkness" (3:19)
2. "Shoot Out" (3:48)
3. "Obituary" (2:09)
4. "Escape From Northmoor" (3:09)
5. "Oxford Circus" (3:17)
6. "Northmoor" (3:02)
Eric Patrick Clapton, CBE (born 30 March 1945) is an English guitarist, vocalist, and songwriter. Clapton is the only three-time inductee to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame: once as a solo artist, and separately as a member of The Yardbirds and Cream. Clapton has been referred to as one of the most important and influential guitarists of all time. Clapton ranked fourth in Rolling Stone magazine's list of the "100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time"
and fourth in Gibson's Top 50 Guitarists of All Time. In the mid sixties, Clapton left the Yardbirds to play blues with John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers. In his one-year stay with Mayall, Clapton gained the nickname "Slowhand", and graffiti in London declared "Clapton is God." Immediately after leaving Mayall, Clapton formed with drummer Ginger Baker and bassist Jack Bruce the trio Cream, in which Clapton played sustained blues improvisations and "arty, blues-based psychedelic pop." For most of the seventies, Clapton's output bore the influence of the mellow style of J.J. Cale and the reggae of Bob Marley. His version of Marley's "I Shot the Sheriff" helped gain reggae a mass market. Two of his most popular recordings were "Layla", recorded by Derek and the Dominos, and Robert Johnson's "Crossroads", recorded by Cream. A recipient of seventeen Grammy Awards, in 2004 Clapton was awarded a CBE for services to music. In 1998 Clapton, a recovering alcoholic and heroin addict, founded the Crossroads Centre on Antigua, a medical facility for recovering substance abusers.
Michael Arnold Kamen (April 15, 1948 -- November 18, 2003) was an American composer (especially of film scores), orchestral arranger, orchestral conductor, song writer, and session musician. Kamen had a very successful partership with Bryan Adams and R.J. Lange composing scores and songs. The ballad "(Everything I Do) I Do It for You" for the 1991 film Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves would be the number one song of that year, worldwide. Other songs would be "All For Love" for the movie "The Three Musketeers" in 1993, and "Have You Ever Really Loved a Woman?" the song from the film "Don Juan DeMarco" in 1995. He was nominated for two Academy Awards and won three Grammy Awards, two
Golden Globes, two Ivor Novello Awards, an Annie Award and an Emmy. Kamen was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 1997, and died in London from a heart attack in 2003, at the age of 55.