Description: Short tragic loop. Good for movie, trailers, games, radio, animations and more.

Description: Powerful soundtrack with drums, bass and distorted guitars. 4/4. Suitable as a soundtrack for video associated with any extreme sport and driving.

Description: Futuristic atmospheric electronic track. Looped. Great for movies,video games,animation,credits,presentations,advertising etc.

Description: Rock loop with distorted guitars and drums. Good for movie, trailers, games, radio, animations and more.

Description: This LOOP is the main theme of the song in the style of power metal without vocals, made in length 21 seconds. Ideal for videos showing extreme, speed, flight and various epic scenes. Well ideal for video games like a shooter or a race etc.

Description: 26 sec LOOP - Epic 2nd Theme. Ideal for videos showing extreme, speed, flight and various epic scenes. Well ideal for video games like a shooter or a race etc.

Description: Fast metal riffs (170 bpm) of the song in the style of power metal, made in length 23 seconds. This is a positive song with a melodic foundation and a powerful hard guitar riffs. Perfect to show speed, extreme, and drive.

Description: Fast metal riffs (170 bpm) of the song in the style of power metal, made in length 43 seconds. This is a epic song with a melodic foundation and a powerful hard guitar riffs. Perfect to show speed, extreme, and drive.

Description: Short Baa, Baa, Black Sheep music box loop. "Baa, Baa, Black Sheep" is an English nursery rhyme. It was first recorded in 1731. The words have changed little in two and a half centuries. It is sung to a variant of the 1761 French melody "Ah! Vous dirai-je, Maman".

Description: Short London Bridge Is Falling Down music box loop. "London Bridge Is Falling Down" (also known as "My Fair Lady" or simply "London Bridge") is a traditional nursery rhyme and singing game, which is found in different versions all over the world. It deals with the depredations of London Bridge and attempts, realistic or fanciful, to repair it. It may date back to bridge rhymes and games of the late Middle Ages, but the earliest records of the rhyme in English are from the seventeenth century.

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