Original Soundtrack

Inglourious Basterds [Original Soundtrack]

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Track Listing

    Track Title

    Time

  1. The Green Leaves of Summer 1:55
  2. The Verdict (Dopo la Condanna) 1:14
  3. White Lightning (Main Title) [From White Lightning] 2:55
  4. Slaughter 4:24
  5. The Surrender (La Resa) 2:48
  6. One Silver Dollar (Un Dollaro Bucato) 2:05
  7. Davon Geht Die Welt Nicht Unter [From Die Grosse Liebe] 2:06
  8. The Man with the Big Sombrero 1:50
  9. Ich Wollt', Ich Wär' Ein Huhn 2:45
  10. Main Theme from Dark of the Sun 3:11
  11. Cat People (Putting out the Fire) 4:10
  12. Tiger Tank 1:17
  13. Un Amico 2:35
  14. Rabbia e Tarantella 3:53
  15. Mystic and Severe
  16. The Devil's Rumble
  17. What I'd Say Zulus
  18. Un Amico
  19. Tiger Tank
  20. Bastero Gondors Rabhia E Tarantella

Review

More than most Quentin Tarantino soundtracks, Inglourious Basterds is about the movie, not the album, standing as a companion to the film instead of as its own entity. Ever the iconoclast, Tarantino hardly feels beholden to his film's WWII setting, threading in Billy Preston's blaxploitation funk "Slaughter" and David Bowie's new wave "Cat People" between Jacques Loussier, Lalo Schifrin, and a heavy dose of Ennio Morricone, who contributes four of the album's 14 tracks. Of course, Schifrin and Morricone aren't exactly period-correct to WWII either, but one of the major thrusts of Tarantino's film is that it's a movie about World War II movies, so blurring the lines is logical and consistent with his body of work. This also applies to the soundtrack, which has the same kind of genre-bending eclecticism as any of his other films (all it lacks is excerpts of the film's dialogue), but even if it is in the same spirit, it doesn't have the feel because these selections, as a whole, require familiarity with the film in order to sound cohesive (a problem also shared with the soundtrack to Kill Bill, Vol. 2). That said, every cut here is interesting, sometimes wonderful -- the Morricone is vivid, as are the obscure soundtrack selections from Charles Bernstein and the Film Studio Orchestra -- and once you've dialed into QT's wavelength, this soundtrack does provide plenty of pleasure. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, Rovi

Influenced By Original Soundtrack

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