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Pineapple Express (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) [Original Motion Picture Soundtrack]


Download links and information about Pineapple Express (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) [Original Motion Picture Soundtrack]. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 52:51 minutes.

Release date: 2008
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 15
Duration: 52:51
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No. Title Length
1. Pineapple Express (Huey Lewis & The News) 4:26
2. Electric Avenue (Eddy Grant) 3:48
3. Dr. Greenthumb (Cypress Hill) 3:08
4. Lost At Birth (Public Enemy) 3:33
5. Poison (Bell Biv DeVoe) 4:20
6. Wanted Dread and Alive (Peter Tosh) 4:22
7. Don't Look Around (The Mountain) 3:44
8. Pineapple Chase (a.k.a. The Reprise of the Phoenix) (Graeme Revell) 3:03
9. Bird's Lament (Moondog And The London Saxophonic) 2:02
10. Coconut Girl (Brother Nolan) 3:36
11. Hilawe (Arthur Lyman) 1:09
12. The Crossroads (Bone Thugs - N - Harmony) 3:45
13. Pineapple Fight (a.k.a. The Nemesis Proclaimed) (Graeme Revell) 3:08
14. I Didn't Mean to Hurt You (Spiritualized) 5:12
15. Woke Up Laughing (Robert Palmer) 3:35



The fertile, culturally attuned comic minds of Judd Apatow, Seth Rogen, and Evan Goldberg pose a question that apparently escaped everyone else in sequel-mad Hollywood: What if Jerry Bruckheimer made a stoner comedy? Chances are the veteran action producer wouldn’t have blessed it with as delightfully a loopy soundtrack collection, one that spins Huey Lewis and the News’ infectious, ‘80s throwback title track into a dizzy musical cocktail that freely mixes prime hip-hop (Cypress Hill, Public Enemy, Bone, Thugs-N-Harmony) and Jamaican influences as disparate as Peter Tosh and Eddy Grant’s Rock-of-the-‘80s staple “Electric Avenue” alongside Bell Biv DeVoe, Mountain’s ‘70s hard rock, and even exotica pioneer Arthur Lyman. Top it off with some Robert Palmer and Spiritualized, a couple slices of composer Graeme Revell’s nervous, Bruckheimer-lampooning action score and the sublime “Bird’s Lament” by Moondog & The London Saxophonic and you’ve got a wonderfully free-associating collection as potent as the mythical herb that inspired it.