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Inglourious Basterds (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)


Download links and information about Inglourious Basterds (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack). This album was released in 2009 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 50:41 minutes.

Release date: 2009
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 15
Duration: 50:41
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No. Title Length
1. The Green Leaves of Summer (Nick Perito) 1:55
2. The Verdict (Dopo la Condanna) (Ennio Morricone) 1:13
3. White Lightning (Main Title) (Charles Bernstein) 2:53
4. Slaughter (Billy Preston) 2:49
5. The Surrender (La Resa) (Ennio Morricone) 2:47
6. One Silver Dollar (Un Dollaro Bucato) (The Film Studio Orchestra) 2:02
7. Davon Geht Die Welt Nicht Unter (Zarah Leander) 2:05
8. The Man With the Big Sombrero (Samantha Shelton And Michael Andrew) 1:48
9. Ich Wollt Ich Waer Ein Huhn (Lilian Harvey & Willy Fritsch) 2:43
10. Main Theme from Dark of the Sun (Jacques Loussier) 3:10
11. Cat People (Putting Out the Fire) (David Bowie) 4:10
12. Tiger Tank (Lalo Schifrin) 1:17
13. Un Amico (Ennio Morricone) 2:35
14. Rabbia e Tarantella (Ennio Morricone) 3:53
15. Quentin Tarantino On Inglourious Basterds: The Music (Inglourious Basterds Soundtrack) 15:21



Quentin Tarantino is famous for referencing older movies in his work, and for 2009’s Inglourious Basterds he often draws musical material from earlier films. The director boldly repurposes David Bowie’s “Cat People (Putting Out the Fire)” — originally the theme song for Paul Schrader’s 1982 feature Cat People (a remake of a 1942 Jacques Tourneur film) — for this World War II revenge fantasy. Ennio Morricone is represented by four tracks, including “The Verdict,” which riffs on a fragment from Beethoven’s “Moonlight Sonata,” and “The Surrender,” which features monster trombone. “Tiger Tank” is a classic example of the action music the Argentinean composer Lalo Schifrin is known for, while Jacques Loussier’s main theme from Dark of the Sun sports a sharp arrangement. “Davon Geht Die Welt Nicht Unter,” by Zarah Leander, a Danish singer and actress who was popular in Germany during the war, is included, and so is Billy Preston’s funky “Slaughter,” one of the most exciting things here.