Scored by Oscar-winning Swedish composer Ludwig Göransson, ‘Tenet’ soundtracks offer a unique listening experience and enhance the thrill of watching the sci-fi, time-inversion film
The terrorists are trying to blow up the place and steal the "plutonium" while the cops are trying to stop the attack.
Some of the terrorists are disguised as cops so they can turn the tide of the nefarious plot to their side.
Listen to the soundtrack of "Tenet" here
The CIA is working undercover with the disguised group of terrorists so that when the time is right, they can extract their contact, secure the plutonium and then escape.
This is an extraction from Christopher Nolan's latest film "Tenet".
The opening cue track "Rainy Night in Tallinn" plays in the background throughout the scene, which enhances the scene's climax.
The track starts with the sound of an orchestra warming up as it speeds up with the action of the scene.
There is a moment where the protagonist starts running - synced perfectly with the soundtrack.
Scored by Oscar-winning Swedish composer Ludwig Göransson, "Tenet" soundtracks offer a unique listening experience and enhance the thrill of watching the sci-fi, time-inversion film.
Ludwig used drums, synths and even human breathing sound in the tracks. In many interviews, Ludwig Göransson stated that he used the "play in reverse" technique while composing the tracks.
However, people have issues with sound design in a few scenes which do not take away any credit from the amazing soundtracks of the film.
Ludwig's score is energetic and carries the story of the film perfectly.
The album features a total of 18 soundtracks with two bonus tracks.
The album is a difficult one to summarise or analyse. But the film itself takes the audience on the journey of time inversion.
One of the tracks called "Retrieving the Case" is featured in the film's most impressive action sequence. Atmospheric mechanical chimes mixed with electrical techno sounds represent the distortion and tension which work as a driving force for the scene.
On the other hand "Meeting Neil" and "Priya" have a certain melancholy to them.
The track "747" will hit the audience or listeners with the reality of the film which is the protagonist's journeys through the twilight world of international espionage on a mission that will unfold in something beyond real-time.
The score works better to underline the film's central theme. Thus, you need to feel the soundtracks of "Tenet" to comprehend the adrenaline rush of the journey through time.