Difference between revisions of "Django Unchained complete soundtrack list with movie references"

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m (Created page with "*'' Back to:'' Django Unchained | Django Unchained Soundtrack * Further reading: Django Unchained Movie References guide Information on this page compiled by Federic...")
 
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Luis Bacalov (vocals by Rocky Roberts)<br />
 
Luis Bacalov (vocals by Rocky Roberts)<br />
 
from “[[Django]]”
 
from “[[Django]]”
 +
* The 1966 spaghetti western by Sergio Corbucci (aka the Other Sergio) was as influential as Leone's films in that it introduced an even more brutal and abstract style to the genre.
  
“The Bryaing Mule”<br />
+
“The Brying Mule”<br />
 
Ennio Morricone<br />
 
Ennio Morricone<br />
 
from “Two Mules for Sister Sara”
 
from “Two Mules for Sister Sara”
 +
* Directed by American Don Siegel, this film was in effect a partial response to Leone's popular Italian Westerns. It even features the iconic music of Leone's composer Ennio Morricone. Like he did with The Good the Bad and the Ugly, Morricone used the sounds of an animal, this time a mule to evoke a certain tone.
  
 
“Rito Finale”<br />
 
“Rito Finale”<br />
 
Ennio Morricone<br />
 
Ennio Morricone<br />
 
from “Città Violenta” (USA: The Family – UK: Violent City)
 
from “Città Violenta” (USA: The Family – UK: Violent City)
 +
* A Charles Bronson polizio thriller.
  
 
“Lo Chiamavano King” (Main Titles Theme Song)<br />
 
“Lo Chiamavano King” (Main Titles Theme Song)<br />
 
Luis Bacalov<br />
 
Luis Bacalov<br />
 
from “Lo Chiamavano King” (His Name was King)
 
from “Lo Chiamavano King” (His Name was King)
 +
* A spaghetti western starring Richard Harrison.
  
 
“Norme con Ironie”<br />
 
“Norme con Ironie”<br />
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Arranged by Grace Collins
 
Arranged by Grace Collins
  
“Freedoom”<br />
+
“Freedom”<br />
 
Anthony Hamilton & Elayna Boynton
 
Anthony Hamilton & Elayna Boynton
  
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Masamichi Amano<br />
 
Masamichi Amano<br />
 
from “Battle Royale”
 
from “Battle Royale”
 +
* Kinji Fuksaku's 2002 teen survival film.
  
 
“I Got a Name”<br />
 
“I Got a Name”<br />
 
Jim Croce
 
Jim Croce
 +
* This 70s AM Gold classic was first featured in the 1973 Southern Fried Classic The Last American Hero starring Jeff Bridges.
  
 
“I Giorni dell’Ira”<br />
 
“I Giorni dell’Ira”<br />
 
Riz Ortolan<br />
 
Riz Ortolan<br />
 
from “I Giorni dell’Ira” (Day of Anger)
 
from “I Giorni dell’Ira” (Day of Anger)
 +
* A 1967 Spaghetti Western directed by Tonino Valerii.
  
 
“The Big Risk”<br />
 
“The Big Risk”<br />
Line 60: Line 67:
 
nnio Morricone<br />
 
nnio Morricone<br />
 
from “I Crudeli” (The Hellbenders)
 
from “I Crudeli” (The Hellbenders)
 +
* A Sergio Corbucci spaghetti western.
  
 
“100 Black Coffins” (*)<br />
 
“100 Black Coffins” (*)<br />
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Franco Micalizzi<br />
 
Franco Micalizzi<br />
 
from “Lo Chiamavano Trinità…” (My Name is Trinity aka They Call me Trinity)
 
from “Lo Chiamavano Trinità…” (My Name is Trinity aka They Call me Trinity)
 +
* 1970 classic spaghetti western directed by Enzo Barboni starring Terence Hill and Bud Spencer.
  
 
“Ode to Django (The D is Silent)” – Rza (*)<br />
 
“Ode to Django (The D is Silent)” – Rza (*)<br />

Revision as of 21:39, 12 December 2012

Information on this page compiled by Federico Mancosu. This is a complete list of all music used in Django Unchained taken from the official production notes, with remarks on movie references.

“Django Theme Song (English Version)”
Luis Bacalov (vocals by Rocky Roberts)
from “Django

  • The 1966 spaghetti western by Sergio Corbucci (aka the Other Sergio) was as influential as Leone's films in that it introduced an even more brutal and abstract style to the genre.

“The Brying Mule”
Ennio Morricone
from “Two Mules for Sister Sara”

  • Directed by American Don Siegel, this film was in effect a partial response to Leone's popular Italian Westerns. It even features the iconic music of Leone's composer Ennio Morricone. Like he did with The Good the Bad and the Ugly, Morricone used the sounds of an animal, this time a mule to evoke a certain tone.

“Rito Finale”
Ennio Morricone
from “Città Violenta” (USA: The Family – UK: Violent City)

  • A Charles Bronson polizio thriller.

“Lo Chiamavano King” (Main Titles Theme Song)
Luis Bacalov
from “Lo Chiamavano King” (His Name was King)

  • A spaghetti western starring Richard Harrison.

“Norme con Ironie”
Ennio Morricone
from “Città Violenta” (USA: The Family – UK: Violent City)

“Town of Silence (2nd Version)
Luis Bacalov
from “Django”

“Gavotte”
Arranged by Grace Collins

“Freedom”
Anthony Hamilton & Elayna Boynton

“Town of Silence”
Luis Bacalov
from “Django”

“La Corsa (2nd Version)”
Luis Bacalov
from “Django”

“Requiem” (Verdi) - Prologue
Masamichi Amano
from “Battle Royale”

  • Kinji Fuksaku's 2002 teen survival film.

“I Got a Name”
Jim Croce

  • This 70s AM Gold classic was first featured in the 1973 Southern Fried Classic The Last American Hero starring Jeff Bridges.

“I Giorni dell’Ira”
Riz Ortolan
from “I Giorni dell’Ira” (Day of Anger)

  • A 1967 Spaghetti Western directed by Tonino Valerii.

“The Big Risk”
Ennio Morricone
from “Hornets’ Nest”

“Minacciosamente Lontano”
nnio Morricone
from “I Crudeli” (The Hellbenders)

  • A Sergio Corbucci spaghetti western.

“100 Black Coffins” (*)
Rick Ross

“Trackers Chant” (*)
Ted Neeley, Bruce Landon Yauger

“Nicaragua”
Jerry Goldsmith
from “Under Fire”

“Sister Sara’s Theme”
Ennio Morricone
from “Two Mules for Sister Sara”

“Ancora Qui” (*)
Ennio Morricone (vocals by Elisa Toffoli)

“Blue Dark Waltz”
Luis Bacalov
from “Django”

“Fur Elise”
Arranged by Ashley Toman

“Unchained (The Payback/Untouchable)” (*)
James Brown and Two Pack (mixed by Claudio Cueni)

“Freedoom”
Richie Havens

“Ain’t No Grave (Balck Opium Remix)”
Johnny Cash

“Who Did That To You?” (*)
John Legend

“To Old To Die Young”
Brother Dege

“Un Monumento”
Ennio Morricone
from “I Crudeli” (The Hellbenders)

“Dopo la Congiura”
Ennio Morricone
from “I Crudeli” (The Hellbenders)

“Trinity: Titoli”
Franco Micalizzi
from “Lo Chiamavano Trinità…” (My Name is Trinity aka They Call me Trinity)

  • 1970 classic spaghetti western directed by Enzo Barboni starring Terence Hill and Bud Spencer.

“Ode to Django (The D is Silent)” – Rza (*)
incorporates dialogue from “I Giorni dell’Ira” (Day of Anger), “Django” and “The Bounty Killer” (The Ugly Ones)

(*) Inedited/new/original

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