Discussion in 'Visual Arts' started by Chris DeVoe, Jul 30, 2019.
Make of portable record player ?
I'm not talking about the cars. Cars are easy.
Also for authenticity Tarantino exhumed Bruce Lee's embalmed body and used the latest in animatronics to bring the legend back to life.
I just have a slight scepticism with regards to Mr Tarantino's quest for full die hard authenticity.
Breezy character in Hateful Eight was annoying.
Now that’s a great bio pic.
QT in Once...soundtrack..should have used Fowley’s~ Bubble Gum.
Found Pacino’s part superfluous. Big name attached to QT movie. $$$ on seats.
It was a good film but it doesn’t come close to Pulp fiction, R Dogs, Kill Bill or IB.
Looking forward to another viewing though and the uncut version. Best soundtrack of any Tarantino film.
Pulp Fiction ..groundbreaking in its day.
Agree about “ doesn’t come close “.
Yeah it’s my favourite soundtrack now I think, I know Pulp Fiction has got that cult feel but I think Hollywood will be like that in time as well.
If the uncut version is on Netflix US only I’m gonna have to figure out how to sort it, is there a way to do it on the Netflix app ? Cause the Blu Ray won’t be the uncut version, it will be exactly what we saw in the cinema so they can make more money with the uncut version separately.
Blu Ray = theatrical cut.
Yeah ..wait another ten years for the extended cut/directors cut ...bla bla bla.
Guess waiting is the prime objective.
QT’s got a couple of ideas in the oven regarding next flick.
QT as a actor?
Can’t see him performing in broadway again like the last time in 1997/98 with -Wait Until Dark, which bombed after 2 weeks.
Just occurred to me regarding the soundtrack the under 4os or 20 somethings, younger people that is, are probably not interested in the soundtrack ..maybe a Ed Sheeran cameo. So I guess anything goes regarding music period flavor for them.
Hollywood Reporter says
Once Upon A Time In ..Hollywood nears $200mil.
I would agree...and use it right where they used that Neil Diamond song, or where "Hey Little Girl" by Dee Clark was (ahem) inserted...
A fun psychedelic album...especially if one is a Bo Diddley aficionado such as myself.
Cheers mate, you just made me feel abit old but I agree.
QT’ film! He’s the auteur re; his soundtrack.
But if it was my nickels in the jukebox (baby)my period choice would have been different and not the usual suspects.
Nicky Hopkins on that i believe.
I didn't even know Pacino was in the film until the opening credits rolled. He played his 'pivotal' part in the story perfectly with charisma and unusual restraint.
His character made me want to go open up a nice box of Cuban Maduros and pour myself a glass of good cognac.
Nope. All gee-tars...all the time. Nick came in in time for the "Shady Grove" LP (which also had a cool cover).
His Scarface homage machine gun etiquette was wasted.
Not on me...I got it: "Say jah-low to my lee-tul fren!"
Couldn’t he have slipped that in.
Hence my "restrained" comment. He pretty much played it straight for his character.
Boy do I hate it when I get this...
Steve Hoffman Music Forums - Error
I would give people more credit than that. Just as many of us discovered 'old' music through soundtracks (and continue to), this kind of soundtrack is precisely how people that age today might discover this type of late 1960s music - people who had thought it was all about the Doors, Creams, Jefferson Airplanes, and Hendrixes that remain the prevalent representatives of that era.
The soundtrack is an ear-opener for me as well (lots I hadn't heard before), and as a window into that time period as heard on the local radio KHJ that QT remembers, specifically, I appreciate him sharing all of this with his audience. The soundtrack goes perfectly with what Tarantino is presenting in this film.
Treat Her Right - Roy Head & The Traits (1965)
The Green Door - Jim Lowe (1956), performed by Leonardo DiCaprio
I'll Never Say Never To Always - Charles Manson (1970)
Mrs. Robinson - Simon & Garfunkel (1968)
The Letter - Joe Cocker (1970)
Summertime - Billy Stewart (1966)
Funky Fanfare - Keith Manfield (1969)
Ramblin’ Gamblin’ Man - The Bob Seger System (1968)
The House That Jack Built - Aretha Franklin (1968)
MacArthur Park - Robert Goulet (1970)
Paxton Quigley’s Had the Course - Chad & Jeremy (1968)
Hush - Deep Purple (1968)
Son of a Lovin’ Man - Buchanan Brothers (1969)
Choo Choo Train - The Box Tops (1968)
Kentucky Woman - Deep Purple (1968)
Good Thing - Paul Revere & The Raiders (1966)
Time for Livin' - The Association (1968)
Hungry - Paul Revere & the Raiders (1966)
The Circle Game - Buffy Sainte-Marie (1967)
Jenny Take a Ride - Mitch Ryder and the Detroit Wheels (1965)
Can't Turn You Lose - Otis Redding (1967)
Soul Serenade - Willie Mitchell (1968)
Bring a Little Lovin’ - Los Bravos (1966)
Brother Love’s Traveling Salvation Show - Neil Diamond (1969)
Hey Little Girl - Dee Clark (1959)
Mr. Sun, Mr. Moon - Paul Revere & the Raiders feat. Mark Lindsay (1969)
Don’t Chase Me Around - Robert Corff (1970)
California Dreamin’ - Jose Feliciano (1968)
Dinamite Jim (English Version) - I Cantori Moderni di Alessandroni (1966)
Out of Time - The Rolling Stones (1966)
Straight Shooter - The Mamas & The Papas (1966)
Twelve Thirty (Young Girls Are Coming to the Canyon) - The Mamas & The Papas (1968)
Snoopy vs. The Red Baron - The Royal Guardsman (1966)
You Keep Me Hangin’ On - Vanilla Fudge (1967)
Miss Lily Langtry - Maurice Jarre (1972)
Judge Roy Bean’s Theme - Maurice Jarre (1972)
Batman Theme - Neal Hefti (1966)
Every Song In Once Upon A Time In Hollywood
The actual Manson song used was recorded earlier than 1970 (perhaps as early as 1968)
and was part of the material that Phil Kaufman (and others) were using as a demo
for Manson's songs. The actual LP was released in 1970 (on both Awareness and ESP)
to cash in on the Family's notoriety during the arrests and trial. According to Kaufman's
book Road Mangler Deluxe there was an earlier 45 release of two of the songs on
the one-shot Insane Train (!) label.
Separate names with a comma.