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"Mt. Gulg" (グルグ火山, Gurugu Kazan?, lit. Gulg Volcano), originally known as "Gurgu Volcano" or "Mount Gulg"', is a prominent background theme in the original Final Fantasy. It is an iconic track of the series and has been referenced to in other games. It was composed by Nobuo Uematsu.
"Mt. Gulg" was arranged by Nobuo Uematsu for the Wonderswan Color release of Final Fantasy, and this version has been used in all subsequent ports and remakes. It is the seventeenth track of Final Fantasy's original soundtrack.
The original "Mount Gulg" makes an appearance in this prequel to Dissidia as ""Mt. Gulg -original-" from FINAL FANTASY I", which is the fourth track of the soundtrack's first disc. It can be bought from the PP Catalog with 240 PP.
"Mount Gulg" appears in the Nintendo 3DS version of Theatrhythm Final Fantasy as a bonus Field track from the Chaos Scores. In order to be played, It must first be found in a dark note.
"Mount Gulg" is a particular exception in the songs available, as all the other included songs are in their original form, but the "Mount Gulg" theme in Theatrhythm is the arrangement for the Wonderswan Color and PlayStation releases, because the original NES "Gurgu Volcano" was too short.
"Mount Gulg" reappears as a playable track in the sequel. This time, "Mount Gulg" is a standard Field Music Sequence track.
However, the background theme for the game's Vulcan-O Valley track is called "Gurgu Volcano", but is an arrangement of Final Fantasy II's "Battle Scene 2". It is the twenty-fourth track of the game's soundtrack.
Arrangement album appearancesEdit
An orchestral performance of "Mount Gulg" starts Symphonic Suite's "SCENE VI", and is succeeded in this track by Final Fantasy II's "Dungeon" and "Imperial Army Theme". It is the sixth track of the album of the concert's recording.
A piano arrangement of the original "Mount Gulg" theme appears as the fourth track of the album. It was arranged by Hiroyuki Nakayama.
An 8-bit arrangement of Final Fantasy IX's "Mount Gulug" by ajiponn is part of this chiptune album as its sixth track.