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The Road Mix: Music from the Television Series One Tree Hill, Vol. 3


Download links and information about The Road Mix: Music from the Television Series One Tree Hill, Vol. 3. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 01:05:20 minutes.

Release date: 2007
Genre: Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 16
Duration: 01:05:20
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No. Title Length
1. Don't Wait (Dashboard Confessional) 4:05
2. Stay Away (The Honorary Title) 4:09
3. Naive (The Kooks) 3:23
4. The Funeral (Band Of Horses) 5:21
5. Heartbeats (José González / Jose Gonzalez) 2:41
6. You'll Ask for Me (Tyler Hilton) 4:03
7. I Gotcha (Lupe Fiasco) 3:57
8. Good Vibrations (Gym Class Heroes) 2:42
9. Lay Me Down (The Wreckers) 3:34
10. Soon Enough (Constantines) 3:54
11. He Lays In the Reins (Calexico, Wine, Iron) 3:39
12. Tell Me What It Takes (Lucero) 3:23
13. Just Be Simple (Songs: Ohia) 4:19
14. World Spins Madly On (The Weepies) 2:46
15. Non-Believer (La Rocca) 5:02
16. Chloe Dancer / Crown of Thorns (Mother Love Bone) 8:22



What would a contemporary teen soap opera be without a well-chosen sampling of introspective ballads and effusive rock-pop to embroider the hopes, fears and triumphs of its characters? This third installment of music for cable's One Tree Hill is immediately anchored in that tradition by the angst-ridden urgency of Dashboard Confessional's "Don't Wait" and "Stay Away" by The Honorary Title, while star Tyler Hilton offers up another slice of expected acoustic sensitivity via "You'll Ask For Me." But other performances here gratifyingly begin to push the show's musical envelope beyond familiar formula via the pop effervescence of The Kooks' "Naïve," Lupe Fiasco's hip-hop-lite "I Gotcha" and Gym Class Heroes retooling the Beach Boys' "Good Vibrations" into spare, street-smart shuffle. Elsewhere, the emo-introspective indie sensibilities that drive the series' music are variously retrenched by the The Constantines' "Soon Enough" and Lucero's "Tell Me What It Takes," or liberated by the soaring harmonies of the Wreckers' bracing "Lay Me Down."