Live A Live Original Sound Version

Artist Credits

Tracks

61 minutes total
  1. Live-A-Live
  2. Select-A-Live
  3. Secret Mission
  4. Sound Of Shinobi
  5. Killing Field!
  6. Ultimate Strength - Victory Road
  7. Martial Arts Masters
  8. Versus !
  9. Knock You Down!
  10. Native Life
  11. Nice Weather Ain't It!
  12. Kiss of Jealousy
  13. Sacrificial Feast
  14. Unseen Syndrome
  15. Captain Square
  16. Captain of the Shooting Stars!
  17. The Bird Flies In the Sky, The Fish Swims In the River
  18. The Ancient Master Descends From the Mountains
  19. War In China
  20. Wanderer
  21. Under the Fake
  22. The Wilds
  23. Sancho.de.Los.Panchos
  24. Go Go Buriki King!!
  25. Wait For Truth
  26. A Painful Death At The Hands Of A Psycho
  27. Prelude To The Demon King
  28. Wings That Don't Reach
  29. Difficult Fight
  30. Journey To The Mountain Of The Demon King
  31. City Of Hopelesness
  32. Silent Labyrinth
  33. Cry-A-Live
  34. Warm-A-Live
  35. The Demon King Odio
  36. Megalomania
  37. Illusion...
  38. Pure Odio
  39. Armageddon
  40. Live Over Again
  41. Live For Live
  • Released Aug 25, 1994 by Squaresoft (catalog no. PSCN-5007, retail 2500 yen).

Reviews

A sterling soundtrack by Yoko Shimomura.

Reader review by Aaron Lau

Live A Live is perhaps one of the most unknown Square games here in the U.S. It was an RPG that came out in July '94, a few months after the ultra-successful release of Final Fantasy VI. While the game wasn't that good, the soundtrack is. Yoko Shimomura, who made Front Mission and Mario RPG, performs Live A Live. She makes some great music. It's a blend of action and soft tunes that goes together well. Some of the more memorable tracks are "Live A Live" and "Wanderer". "Captain Square" has a very similar trait to that of the 8-bit sounds. "Armageddon" has a striking resemblence to FFVI's "Dancing Mad". "Live Over Again" has a beautiful soft melody and "Live for Live" is the end theme with variations of the main themes in the game. There never was an arranged version of Live A Live, as to my knowledge, but there really isn't a need for one. It sounds great alone in its original synthesized form. All in all, I'd recommend Live A Live to anyone. It's right up there with the likes of Nobuo Uematsu and Yasunori Mitsuda.

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