Original Soundtrack

My Fair Lady [Original Soundtrack] [Bonus Tracks]

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Track Listing

    Track Title


  1. Overture
  2. Why Can't The English?
  3. Wouldn't It Be Loverly
  4. The Flower Market [#]
  5. I'm An Ordinary Man
  6. With A Little Bit Of Luck
  7. Just You Wait
  8. Servants Chorus [#]
  9. The Rain In Spain
  10. I Could Have Danced All Night
  11. Ascot Gavotte
  12. Ascot Gavotte (Reprise) [#]
  13. On The Street Where You Live
  14. Intermission [#]
  15. The Transylvanian March [#]
  16. The Embassy Waltz [#][*]
  17. You Did It
  18. Just You Wait (Reprise) [#] 1:24
  19. On The Street Where You Live (Reprise) [#]
  20. Show Me
  21. The Flowermarket [#]
  22. Get Me To The Church On Time
  23. A Hymn To Him
  24. Without You
  25. I've Grown Accustomed To Her Face
  26. End Titles [#]
  27. Exit Music [#]


Inevitably, the original soundtrack to My Fair Lady is remembered, like the film, for the absence of Julie Andrews, who starred in the Broadway and London stage productions, but was deemed, at least at the time when the casting decision had to be made, not enough of a star to carry the movie. (Embarrassingly, by the time the movie opened, Mary Poppins had made her more than enough of a star to do so.) Instead, Audrey Hepburn stepped into the role of the pre-World War I London flower girl Eliza Doolittle, who aspires to a better accent and the social advantages that will come with it. Ironically, Hepburn's voice was dubbed by Marni Nixon when it came to singing. (Nixon was an accomplished Hollywood voice ghost, having previously sung for Deborah Kerr in The King and I and Natalie Wood in West Side Story, among other assignments.) Rex Harrison re-created his stage role as the elocutionist, Professor Henry Higgins (he had also appeared in the film adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's play Pygmalion, the source for My Fair Lady), as did Stanley Holloway, as Eliza's flamboyant Cockney father. It was good that Harrison and Holloway got to immortalize their performances on film, but since both were making their third recordings of the score, they didn't have much to add. Nixon (no doubt with bits of Hepburn here and there) was fine, but the composite performance lacked the flair that Andrews would have given it. The result was an acceptable recording that did not surpass the Broadway or London cast albums. [The 1994 CD reissue adds a number of choral and orchestral interludes, as well as reprises of a few songs.] ~ William Ruhlmann, Rovi

Influenced By Original Soundtrack