The liner notes on the back, which I recommend reading, tell us that this programmatic and instrumental music was meant as interstitial passages for several different dramas, despite the fact that much of the music on the first side sounds the same, reusing the same themes or moods. Specifically the A series of passages which make up about 15 minutes of music is from one drama or production, while the B series is from another. Together these make up the first side. The C series which fills up side b is taken from different dramas we are told.
B11's stunningly odd broken chords recalls my old French favourite, Jacques Thollot:
On C05 note the shocking tritonal fugue done by the orchestra (be patient as the first minute and a half is just the bass performing the ostinato figure)
Unlike on the other library albums posted previously (setting aside Spaces) all his classical music education comes to the front here with interesting arrangements, dissonances, modern patterns and chords, polyrhythms, etc. Similar to the interesting orchestral soundtrack music Teo Macero wrote, but more intellectual, less of the pop-jazz-funk-fusion.
Well worth hearing, for sure, 100 percent, though it demands patience of the listener. When it came to the actual ripping of the record, you will see some of that patience proved lacking for this particular listener as I allowed tracks to be recorded together when they were short, on the order of 15 seconds for example. And by the end I just amalgamated a whole bunch.