An audio firm in Burnley has helped bring the soundtrack of an Oscar-winning film to life.

Equipment produced by AMS Neve, founded by Mark Crabtree, has helped create the soundtracks for several Oscar-winning movies over the years including Christopher Nolan’s Oppenheimer.

Swedish composer’s Ludwig Goransson took home an Oscar for creating the movie’s score.

Created over nine months the atmospheric score, recorded on AMS Neve's 88RS console at Warner Bros' Eastwood scoring stage,  where countless film and televisions soundtracks have been created.

Lancashire Telegraph: Mark Crabtree, AMS Neve founderMark Crabtree, AMS Neve founder (Image: NQ)

The company’s consoles have helped shape the sound of several award-winning movies in the past, including Avatar and La La Land.

Matthew Turner, commercial manager at AMS Neve, said: “We're thrilled to contribute, in a small way, to Oscar successes over the years, representing Burnley on the biggest stage.

“We manufacture and design our world-leading recording consoles and equipment right here in Burnley, and we’re immensely proud of this.

“Our consoles have helped shape the sound of some iconic films over the years, from Avatar to Bohemian Rhapsody to La La Land and even Parasite, which was mixed in South Korea!

"We’re thrilled to be able to continue that trend with Oppenheimer”.

Lancashire Telegraph: Cillian Murphy, star of OppenheimerCillian Murphy, star of Oppenheimer (Image: PA/Universal Pictures)While both Barbie and Oppenheimer shared the summer box office limelight, dubbed as ‘Barbenheimer’, it was Oppenheimer that emerged as the night's ultimate victor, securing seven Oscars out of its 13 nominations.

Barbie, which also relied on AMS Neve's digital film console for its cinematic audio, secured one Oscar for best original song.

Oppenheimer is based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning book American Prometheus: The Triumph And Tragedy Of J Robert Oppenheimer, written by Kai Bird and Martin J Sherwin.

The film chronicles his studies, his career, his direction of the Manhattan Project during the Second World War, and his eventual fall from grace after his 1954 security hearing.

The film garnered Cillian Murphy, who plays the lead character, his first Oscar win for best actor.