Pulp Fiction (Music from the Motion Picture)
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||ExplicitPumpkin and Honey Bunny (Dialogue)||Dick Dale & His Del-Tones, Tim Roth & Amanda Plummer||0:13||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Misirlou (Single Version)||Dick Dale & His Del-Tones||2:14||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Royale With Cheese (Dialogue Excerpt from "Pulp Fiction")||John Travolta & Samuel L. Jackson||1:43||$0.99||View In iTunes|
||Jungle Boogie||Kool & The Gang||3:05||$1.29||View In iTunes|
||Let's Stay Together||Al Green||3:15||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Bustin' Surfboards (Single Version)||The Tornados||2:27||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Lonesome Town||Ricky Nelson||2:13||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Son of a Preacher Man||Dusty Springfield||2:26||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Zed's Dead Baby (Dialogue)||Maria De Medeiros, Bruce Willis & The Centurians||0:12||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Bullwinkle, Pt. 2||The Centurians||2:17||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Jack Rabbit Slims Twist Contest (Dialogue)||Jerome Patrick Hoban||0:32||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||You Never Can Tell (1964 Single Version) [Mono]||Chuck Berry||2:41||$1.29||View In iTunes|
||Girl, You'll Be a Woman Soon||Urge Overkill||3:10||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||If Love Is a Red Dress (Hang Me In Rags)||Maria McKee||4:55||$0.99||View In iTunes|
||Bring Out the Gimp (Dialogue)||Peter Greene, Duane Whitaker & The Revels||0:08||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Comanche (Single Version)||The Revels||2:03||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Flowers On the Wall||The Statler Brothers||2:23||$1.29||View In iTunes|
||Personality Goes a Long Way (Dialogue Excerpt from "Pulp Fiction")||John Travolta & Samuel L. Jackson||1:01||$0.99||View In iTunes|
||Surf Rider||The Lively Ones||3:19||Album Only||View In iTunes|
||Ezekiel 25:17||Samuel L. Jackson||0:54||$0.99||View In iTunes|
At the time of its 1994 release, most songs on the soundtrack of Quentin Tarantino’s Pulp Fiction were overshadowed by the charting success of Urge Overkill’s cover of Neil Diamond’s “Girl, You’ll Be a Woman Soon.” Though the band didn’t deviate much from the original recording, frontman Nash Kato replaced the Spanish guitar for a vintage Fender surf tone, which fit perfectly with the rest of the soundtrack. Dick Dale’s 1962 reworking of the 1927 Middle Eastern folk song “Misirlou” properly sets the soundtrack's tone, with over-reverberated leads played at Dale’s signature breakneck speed. Other surf-rock gems include The Tornadoes' “Bustin’ Surfboards” and The Centurians' saxophone-heavy “Bullwinkle, Pt. 2.” Aside from twangy instrumentals, Tarantino digs up golden oldies like Dusty Springfield’s sultry “Son of a Preacher Man” and Ricky Nelson’s “Lonesome Town.” Similar to the soundtrack of 1992’s Reservoir Dogs, this collection is peppered with various soundbites from the film—the funniest of which involves dialogue between John Travolta and Samuel L. Jackson regarding European fast food, as well as Jackson’s dramatic recounting of Ezekiel 25:17.
The perfect soundtrack to the perfect movie.
Pulp Fiction is widely considered one of the greatest films of the past 25 years (actually, the best movie of the past 25 years as picked by Entertainment Weekly) and one of the many reasons is the soundtrack. Every song oozes style and is a perfect fit to its scene. Tarantino has stated that if he could not obtain the rights to "Son of a Preacher Man", that the scene in which it was used would have been taken out of the movie. As with most Tarantino movies, the songs have become so synonimous with their scenes that you cannot hear the song without playing that scene in your head.
Best Movie Soundtrack Ever Made!
Every song and dialogue bit are grade A. I recomend Chuck Berry's " You never can tell"....this is a must for any movie fan . ITUNES GET THE MOVIE!!!
Phenomenal. This album is everything and more, and the movie is still the best I've ever seen. Bravo Quentin Tarantino.