- How to watch ‘Avenue 5’ 3 Years Ago
- 7 fortune-telling sites for when you’re bored 3 Years Ago
- Governor bans sex puns on free condom wrappers 3 Years Ago
- Is Justin Bieber’s ‘Yummy’ video secretly about Pizzagate? Today 1:01 PM
- Woah Vicky rips out her hair in botched cultural appropriation attempt Today 12:30 PM
- Here’s an exclusive look at ‘Weathering With You’ Today 11:57 AM
- TikTok dudes are dipping their balls in soy sauce for ‘science’ Today 11:49 AM
- Pete Buttigieg’s denial of fixing bread prices becomes its own meme Today 11:10 AM
- Houston Astros get torched with buzzer memes after new revelation Today 10:41 AM
- Teens are eating cereal out of each other’s mouths for clout Today 10:34 AM
- Did Martha McSally plan her ‘liberal hack’ viral moment? Today 10:32 AM
- Trump adds Jeffrey Epstein’s old attorney to impeachment team Today 10:03 AM
- YouTube star Cameron Dallas gets scathing reviews for his Broadway debut Today 9:58 AM
- How to watch ‘Curb Your Enthusiasm’ season 10 Today 9:55 AM
- George Lucas met Baby Yoda, and we can’t handle it Today 8:45 AM
Taking his highly ambitious show to the highest of festival stages, legendary film composer Hans Zimmer destroyed his Coachella set Sunday night with a blistering mashup of his original music from Inception, The Dark Knight, and The Lion King. He absolutely killed it, providing the festivals most unexpected delights.
His dominating set began with two pieces–“Dream is Collapsing” and “Mombasa”–from the 2010 Leonardo DiCaprio vehicle Inception. It’s pretty great:
The set included Zimmer playing multiple instruments, with an orchestra in tow. Even music producer, singer, and style icon Pharrell Williams came out for a cameo, during “Freedom” from the Hidden Figures soundtrack they worked together on.
s/o to whoever thought bringing hans zimmer to coachella was a good idea because it was a great idea— th (@toriholmberg) April 17, 2017
Zimmer has already announced American and European tour legs this summer. Catch him if you can.
Kahron Spearman is a music and film critic whose work can also regularly be regularly found in the Austin Chronicle.