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Millennium Music Profile: Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me - Mark Snow

This page is an introduction to Mark Snow whose music was used during the Millennium episode Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me. A complete list of all music by Mark Snow that was used throughout Millennium is also listed below. Our Millennium Music Guide is based on detailed profiles for each artist, band or composer and their music which was used in a specific episode (sometimes more than one). Here you can learn more about the music and the people that created the music, including where available a description of the scenes in which their music can be heard.

You can learn more and discuss the music heard in Millennium within the dedicated music section of our This is who we are - Millennium community forums.


 

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Music Profile Info

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Artist Details

Artist:

Mark Snow.



Origin:

New York City, New York, USA


Genre:

Film and television soundtrack compositions

Active:

1971 onwards.



Millennium Episode Details

Episode Title:

 Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me



MLM Code:

#MLM-221


Production Code:

5C21


Season:

2


Original Airdate:

1998-05-01

Episode Summary:

Four vile demons, servants of evil who pose as elderly men, gather for their nightly meeting in a downtown donut shop and discuss over coffee and crullers their own personal methods of leading humanity down the path to hell. During the discussion they come to the realization that they’ve all encountered a gifted man who may have seen them for the demons they truly are: Frank Black.

Main Crew:

Written by Darin Morgan
Directed by Darin Morgan
Edited by James Coblentz

Random stills from Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me:

A random image from this Millennium episode
 
A random image from this Millennium episode
 
A random image from this Millennium episode
 

There are a total of 170 images for this episode of Millennium which are available here.

Awards and Nominations:

Bram Stoker Award:

'Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me' by Darin Morgan - Best Horror Screenplay (Nominee)

 

Music by Mark Snow used in the Millennium episode Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me

 
An image related to Mark Snow whose music was used in Millennium.

Mark Snow's status as one of today's most innovative and successful film and television composers is only the latest element of a far-reaching and eclectic career in music. While Snow is perhaps best known for his theme and scores for The X-Files and Millennium, this Juilliard-trained musician's career has encompassed lush orchestral scoring, album production, classical performance, and five years as a co-founder of the legendary New York Rock N' Roll Ensemble (a band he formed in the late '60s with Juilliard roommate Michael Kamen, himself a much in-demand producer, studio musician, conductor, arranger, and film and television composer). He's been nominated for six Emmy awards (in five different categories) and has worked on many motion pictures, as well as virtually every type of dramatic television program in existence. His best-known work also includes The Oldest Living Confederate Widow Tells All, An American Story, and Something About Amelia. Mark Snow was born Martin Fulterman on 26 August 1946 in Brooklyn.


 

Where Mark Snow can be heard in Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me

The Millennium episode Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me contains the following music by Mark Snow:

  • Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme

    Heard during a parody as background music when two gray aliens with Uzi automatic weapons burst into Mulder and Scully's alien autopsy.


Mark Snow - additional music heard in Millennium

Millennium's producers would occasionally use additional music from the same artist, band or composer. Sometimes a track or song could be heard in more than one episode of the series.

Music from Mark Snow was used in a total of 6 episode/s of Millennium. Below is a complete list of all music by Mark Snow heard throughout the series and the episodes in which it was used, including links to the relevant music and episode profiles:



About Mark Snow

The Brooklyn, New York native began studying piano at the age of ten, then moved on to both drums and oboe. Four years at Juilliard followed, where he studied with jazz arranger Hall Overton and oboist Melvin Kaplan, as well as 12-tone composer George Tremblay and composer Earl Hagan (best known for the theme of The Andy Griffith Show).

Yet at the same time, Snow found himself bitten by the rock n' roll bug. He found the perfect outlet for his wide-ranging talents and interests in the New York Rock N' Roll Ensemble, which he formed with Kamen to perform both innovative pop and purely classical music (Snow played both drums and oboe (although not at the same time!) in that band).

Snow left the band in 1973 and, after a brief period in record production, moved to Los Angeles in 1974 and began working as a film and television composer. His early successes in the field included episodes of the award-winning series Family, and the theme and episodic scores for the long-running Hart To Hart. Other work included Cagney and Lacey, Baghdad Cafe, and Crazy Like A Fox, as well as many TV movies and mini-series.

Snow's home studio, featuring a mind-boggling array of the latest electronic equipment, enables him to "audition" an entire score for producers and directors (and his very friendly dogs) in the comfort of his own backyard.


Song 1: Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme


Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme by Mark Snow.

Album Title:
The Truth and The Light: Music from The X-Files (CD 1996)
Songs in the Key of X (CD 1996)


Scene:
Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme can be heard during the following scenes in the Millennium episode Somehow, Satan Got Behind Me:

Heard during a parody as background music when two gray aliens with Uzi automatic weapons burst into Mulder and Scully's alien autopsy.



Listen to Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme

The following video clip relates to Materia Primoris: The X-Files Theme by Mark Snow:



This video content is hosted by third party website Youtube. With grateful thanks to the contributor. Please note we have no control over any embedded video advertising.






Official Website:

Sorry, no official website exists or is currently stored for Mark Snow. If you are aware of an official website for this artist, please contact us and we'll add it to this page.


Other Websites:

The following other websites are listed for Mark Snow:

Biography at ASCAP: the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers
Mark Snow - IMDB entry


With grateful thanks to the following sources:

Jem Aswad Biography at ASCAP: the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers