Cue sheet for "Napoleon"

Here is the first page of the cue sheet for Ernst Luz's compiled score for the film "Napoleon," as released in the United States. The entire cue sheet is six pages long, and contains 54 different "cues." For each entry, there is a type of data code. A key for what these mean:

1. AT SCREENING Cue number 1 should start at the screening of the picture. The rest of the cues are also identified either as "title", which means the cue is text on the screen, or "action" which means that you need to watch for something to happen. When the action or title occurs, start playing the piece. No end-point is given, since the speed of projection and the tempo used will vary from theater to theater.
 French National Defile March (Turlet) The name of the piece suggested for that cue, and its composer. A few bars of this piece are printed below the cue: not enough music to play for the scene, but enough to let the music director know what the music ought to sound like. If it is not yet in the theater's music library, it can either (a) be purchased from the exchange, or (b) be replaced by a similar piece that is already in the library.
 (BROWN) The color indications are Luz's scheme (the "Luz Symphonic Color Guide") for themes that are repeated throughout a score. This piece is indicated as the "Brown" theme, and whenever the French National Defile March is needed again (as in cue 3), a brown piece of paper can be put in each instrument's score, indicating that they should turn to the "brown" theme. This piece is used six times in the score, and this saves having to buy six copies of the arrangement.
 1 Min. An approximate duration for the theme, to let the music conductor know about when to start looking for the next cue.