iTunes (U.S.)
eBay (U.S.)
Glisten Effect
Editorial Reviews
Scoreboard Forum
Viewer Ratings
     1. Rogue One: A Star Wars Story
    2. Inferno
   3. The Accountant
  4. The Girl on the Train
 5. Sully
6. The Magnificent Seven

       1. Star Wars: The Force Awakens
      2. Wolf Totem
     3. Mission: Imp. - Rogue Nation
    4. Jurassic Park
   5. The Martian
  6. Journey 2: Mysterious Island
 7. Jupiter Ascending
8. Tintin: Secret of the Unicorn
   BEST OF JAMES HORNER (1953-2015):
         1. Star Trek II: Wrath of Khan
        2. Willow
       3. The Land Before Time
      4. Glory
     5. Legends of the Fall
    6. Apollo 13
   7. Titanic
  8. The Legend of Zorro
 9. Avatar
10. The Amazing Spider-Man
Home Page
Now You See Me
Album Cover Art
Glassnote Album
Promo Album
Album 2 Cover Art
Composed and Produced by:

Conducted by:
Allan Wilson

Orchestrated by:
Robert Elhai
Brad Warnaar
Dana Niu
Andrew Kinney
Jeff Toyne

Performed by:
The London Philharmonic Orchestra

The Philharmonic Orchestra of London
Labels Icon
Glassnote Records
(May 28th, 2013)

(December, 2013)
Availability Icon
The commercial album is a regular digital release. The promo was distributed in part from Tyler's own website. No official cover art initially existed for the promo and no lossless version of either presentation was available at their release.
Also See Icon

Decorative Nonsense
(inverts site colors)

   Availability | Viewer Ratings | Comments | Audio & Track Listings | Notes
Buy it... if you are accepting of an intelligently groovy blend of Lalo Schifrin and David Holmes' caper style with Hans Zimmer action muscularity, a striking combination for this equally hybrid story.

Avoid it... if anything that reminds of 1960's caper music repels you without a second thought, because many of the highlights of this score do require at least some tolerance of that retro vibe.
Review Icon
WRITTEN 1/20/14
Now You See Me: (Brian Tyler) Audiences not only saw the 2013 caper thriller Now You See Me, they saw it in great quantities, defying muted critical praise in the process of paying hundreds of millions of dollars to Lionsgate, who announced plans for a sequel with haste. The film traverses across the boundaries for a number of cinematic genres, combining the magic, action, caper, and thriller genres in ways not even touched by the popular Ocean's Eleven franchise. A group of four magicians, the "Four Horsemen," perform their act on stage while simultaneously robbing banks and other entities in their disfavor. When government agents investigate the heists in the group's subsequent stage performances (which make money rain down on the audience, seemingly stolen from vaults elsewhere), they drag key players from the insurance and magicians' industries into the equation, eventually revealing that they're all related in more ways than first imagined. The negative critical reviews of Now You See Me were based upon the story's poorly defined individual characters and plot twists and holes that go unresolved at the end of the film. If the purpose of the production was a sequel, then such trifles are not worth fussing about. This is, after all, a caper film involving magic. Director Louis Leterrier's production had eyed composer Brian Tyler from early in the process, the composer seen as someone who could conjure music that bridged all the genre influences on screen. Tyler, who had conveniently just finished work on Iron Man 3, dove into Now You See Me with enthusiasm, considering the project a unique challenge for his talents. Undoubtedly, this film is the kind of project at which someone could throw a suitable, half-assed David Holmes knock-off score and the music would probably have basically sufficed. Or perhaps a stock, Remote Control-style action effort with atmospheric tones for the magical parts might have worked. Or a Marvin Hamlisch comedy in the form of The Informant! might have functioned in parts. The trick for Tyler was to combine all of these elements into one score and, by his own initiative, throw in an occasional nod to John Williams' magical ambience at the same time.

Ratings Icon
Average: 3.32 Stars
***** 67 5 Stars
**** 49 4 Stars
*** 51 3 Stars
** 43 2 Stars
* 31 1 Stars
  (View results for all titles)

Comments Icon
Read All Start New Thread Search Comments
FVSR Reviews Now You See Me
Brendan Cochran - June 10, 2016, at 3:56 p.m.
1 comment  (97 views)
Oh... It's his second five stars. So sweet!
Normal Artem - January 27, 2014, at 3:51 a.m.
1 comment  (828 views)

Track Listings Icon
Audio Samples   ▼
Glassnote Album Tracks   ▼Total Time: 51:20
• 1. Now You See Me (5:26)
• 2. The Four Horsemen (3:34)
• 3. Now You See Me (Reprise) (1:49)
• 4. Sun (Jesse Marco Remix) - performed by Two Door Cinema Club (4:45)
• 5. Now You Don't (4:21)
• 6. Entertainment - performed by Phoenix (3:38)
• 7. Sleight of the Mind (4:45)
• 8. Now You See Me (Robert DeLong Remix) - performed by Brian Tyler (3:40)
• 9. Welcome to the Eye (5:49)
• 10. Codec - performed by Zedd (6:01)
• 11. Cineramascope (feat. Trombone Shorty and Corey Henry) - performed by Galactic Words (3:14)
• 12. Now You See Me (Spellbound Remix) - performed by Brian Tyler (4:19)
Promotional Album Tracks   ▼Total Time: 81:21

Notes Icon
The insert of the commercial digital product includes no extra information about the score or film, including no adequate credits about the scoring crew. No official packaging exists for the promotional album.
Copyright © 2014-2017, Filmtracks Publications. All rights reserved.
The reviews and other textual content contained on the site may not be published, broadcast, rewritten
or redistributed without the prior written authority of Christian Clemmensen at Filmtracks Publications. All artwork and sound clips from Now You See Me are Copyright © 2013, Glassnote Records, (Promotional) and cannot be redistributed without the label's expressed written consent. Page created 1/20/14 (and not updated significantly since).
Reviews Preload Scoreboard decoration Ratings Preload Composers Preload Awards Preload Home Preload Search Preload