Soundtrack Information

House of the Devil

House of the Devil

Deluxe Gatefold is Limited Edition

Death Waltz Recording (DW26)

Release Date: September 27, 2014

Format: Vinyl

Music By

Track Listing

1. SIDE 1: House Of The Devil Opening Theme Mike Armstrong
2. Opening
3. Family Photos
4. The View Upstairs
5. Original Inhabitants
6. Meeting mr. Ulman
7. Keep The Change
8. Footsteps
9. Mother
10. SIDE 2: Chalice
11. On The Run
12. Lights Out
13. He's Calling You
14. The House Of The Devil
15. Mrs. Ulman
Track lengths not available for this album. If you have track length/time information for this album, please e-mail it to us at and we will add it to the database.

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From the Manufacturer

Black Vinyl Edition: 180g black vinyl housed in a heavyweight 350 GSM sleeve with sleevenotes by Jeff Grace. Comes with a poster of the cover art.

Red Vinyl Edition:
180g red vinyl housed in a heavyweight 350 GSM sleeve with sleevenotes by Jeff Grace. Comes with a poster of the cover art.

Deluxe Gatefold Edition:
180g black with red splatter vinyl,housed in a heavyweight tip-on, case-bound gatefold sleeve printed on beautiful textured Galtex Prima card containing an exclusive full colour booklet with liner notes by composer Jeff Grace, Director Ti West, star A.J Bowen and artist Tom Hodge with an OBI strip. One off pressing of 400 units worlwide.

Death Waltz Recording Company are proud to present Jeff Grace's score to The House of the Devil, Ti West's acclaimed shocker that homages and celebrates films from one of the true golden ages of horror cinema. The film has a certain period aesthetic that is reflected in its brooding and slow-burning score. Whilst it starts with an electric guitar and synth piece that immediately sets the mood and the time, Grace's score doesn't immediately hit you over the head, instead building itself up over time and increasing intensity while always being absolutely unsettling.

The score begins in a minimalistic way, with delicate piano providing an eerie and foreboding presence. There are flashes of beauty amongst the sinister, with a solo violin providing a brief but exceptional moment of escape, but even that feels uncomfortable. Things start to heat up soon after, with the introduction of frantic strings to jolt you before Grace opens up with massive synths and insectoid violins in a glorious moment of musical confrontation, and from there on you're in for a terrifying treat, with a final act that cements the score as a modern classic. This is a house you'll want to return to again and again.

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