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Drive (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)


Download links and information about Drive (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack). This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 19 tracks with total duration of 01:10:18 minutes.

Release date: 2011
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 19
Duration: 01:10:18
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No. Title Length
1. Nightcall (Kavinsky, Lovefoxxx) 4:19
2. Under Your Spell (Desire) 3:52
3. A Real Hero (feat. Electric Youth) (College) 4:27
4. Oh My Love (feat. Katyna Ranieri) (Riz Ortolani) 2:50
5. Tick of the Clock (Chromatics) 4:48
6. Rubber Head (Cliff Martinez) 3:08
7. I Drive (Cliff Martinez) 2:03
8. He Had a Good Time (Cliff Martinez) 1:37
9. They Broke His Pelvis (Cliff Martinez) 1:58
10. Kick Your Teeth (Cliff Martinez) 2:40
11. Where's the Deluxe Version? (Cliff Martinez) 5:32
12. See You in Four (Cliff Martinez) 2:37
13. After The Chase (Cliff Martinez) 5:25
14. Hammer (Cliff Martinez) 4:44
15. Wrong Floor (Cliff Martinez) 1:31
16. Skull Crushing (Cliff Martinez) 5:57
17. My Name On a Car (Cliff Martinez) 2:18
18. On the Beach (Cliff Martinez) 6:35
19. Bride of Deluxe (Cliff Martinez) 3:57



The soundtrack to the 2011 thriller Drive was compiled and composed by Cliff Martinez. After drumming for The Dickies, Captain Beefheart, and The Red Hot Chili Peppers (among others), Martinez turned his focus to film scores. He’s since set music to a myriad of projects, including Pee Wee's Playhouse, Grey’s Anatomy, The Limey, and Solaris, to name a few. French DJ Vincent Belorgay (a.k.a. Kavinsky) sets the tone here with “Nightcall,” a sexy slice of perfect Parisian electro-pop in the vein of Air, Darkel, and Phoenix. Chromatics’ “Tick of the Clock” manages to work in palpable tension within a minimal krautrock framework reminiscent of Neu! and Kraftwerk. Martinez’s own compositions sound similarly inspired by late-‘60s German experimental music, as well as Vangelis’ breakthrough 1982 score for Blade Runner. Check the icy synthesizer soundscapes of “Rubber Head,” where pulsing analog keyboard repetitions recall those of Popol Vuh. Ambient topographies are also explored in the Brian Eno-influenced “I Drive.”