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Scooby-Doo's Snack Tracks: The Ultimate Collection Import, Soundtrack


Price: CDN$ 82.95
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 15 1998)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import, Soundtrack
  • Label: Rhino
  • ASIN: B00000AFXM
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)

1. Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! (Main Title, 1969) - David Mook
2. Recipe For My Love - Danny Janssen
3. Seven Days A Week - Danny Janssen/Austin Roberts
4. Daydreamin' - Danny Janssen/Sue Steward
5. Love The World - Danny Janssen
6. Tell Me, Tell Me - Danny Janssen/Sue Steward
7. The New Scooby-Doo Movies (Main Title, 1972) - Joseph Babera/Hoyt Curtin/William Hanna
8. Pretty Mary Sunlite - Dany Janssen/Austin Roberts/Jerry reed
9. I Can Make You Happy - Danny JanssenDavy Jones
10. The Scooby-Doo Show (Main Title, 1976) - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
11. Move Over - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
12. Ruby Cool Guy - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
13. Gotta Have Time - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
14. The New Scooby-Doo Mysteries (Main Title, 1984) - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
15. I Could Be A Star - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
16. Dooby Doo - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
17. The 13 Ghosts Of Scooby-Doo (Main Title, 1985) - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
18. Me And My Shadow - Joseph Barbera/Hoyt Curtain/William Hanna
19. Scooby's Mystery Mix - Craig DeGraff/E.J. Dick

Product Description

Amazon.ca

There have been at least two generations who were first introduced to ghosts, haunted houses, and mysteries from Scooby-Doo and his pals--Shaggy (the goofy stoner), Freddy (the responsible one), Daphne (the looker), and Velma (the brains, and a sentimental favorite). But did you know that Scooby is only a nickname? (For that matter, so is Shaggy.) Or that there have been four separate theme songs, for the series' different incarnations? (That's including the lean Scrappy-Doo years.) Filling out this collection are the oh-so-groovy tunes that served as background and chase-scene music in some of the best episodes of the series, like "Seven Days a Week," from Scooby's Night with a Frozen Fright. Other highlights here are the Monkees' Davy Jones with "I Can Make You Happy" and the closing track, a dance-oriented remix of the theme song. Neither of the songs are particularly good, but they're plenty of fun just the same. --Randy Silver

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

By From the Musician's Pen TOP 50 REVIEWER on Aug. 15 2014
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I picked this up for someone who wanted to have songs from the cartoon series. I admit that I really like the original theme song and that I prefer the 1960's songs to the 70's or 80's ones. It's neat to hear all the different themes that Scooby Doo has had. Sound quality is good - as usual for Rhino releases. Monkees fans might be interested in the song by Davy Jones. There's also a song by singer/songwriter/guitarist Jerry Reed.

It's an out-of-print CD so it's hard to find and it's ridiculously expensive. I found a used copy and it was not in the best of shape.

There are songs missing from the series and the CD is not full (a CD can hold 80 minutes) so there's room for more. Elsewhere I read that the song by Jerry Reed (another celebrity guest) is not the actual one used in the cartoon, it's a re-recording... I don't know either way to comment on this.

The reason for deducting stars is that I don't think it's a good enough value for the price. My friend is enjoying it all the same.
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By Mark Clegg on May 18 2004
Format: Audio CD
Although this CD isn't what it could be or should have been, it stll rates highly due to the fact that a little thought and effort were put into it and the results are (mostly) groovy! A real highlight, and one that's not advertised on the cover, is the inclusion of soundbites from the show featuring all of the gang after virtually every track. The disc is also book-ended with the Cartoon Network (as it was pre-Boomerang) music/jingles. This almost gives the whole CD the feel of being an episode of the show.
The tracks include five themes from the various incarnations of the Scooby show, from the great (the original Scooby Doo, Where Are You?), to the not so great (the awfully dated disco-style theme) to the interesting (The 13 Ghosts of Scooby Doo featuring the voice of Vincent Price). The pop songs - all of which appeared in the shows, usually accompanied by Scooby and Shaggy running from a ghost or ghoul - are of varying quality but never below good. Seven Days a Week is a definate highlight in this batch. Also featured are the character-sang songs from the shows, most from the special Scooby Goes Hollywood. These are also of varying quality but don't hit the heights of the pop songs. The Name To Remember is great but I Could Be a Star just grates. Still, if you've always wanted a CD that features Scooby Doo dueting with the Shadow Demon in their rendition of Me and My Shadow this is a must buy! Rounding off the CD is an up-tempo 'Mega Mix' of the original show's theme and features the character's voices throughout - it's fun, funny and the perfect finale - I would be very interested to see what would happen if this was played at a night-club - a full dance floor, I expect!
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By Hired Pen on March 9 2000
Format: Audio CD
What a happy day it was when I stumbled across this CD. (I'd actually been looking for a Britney Spears album for my 5-year-old, and ended up with this. I'm sure we're all better off for it.)
This album brings back memories of the '60s and 70's for me (and of the late '90s for Katie, who's been watching the show on Cartoon Network). My own faves are the earliest tunes--Recipe for My Love, Tell Me Tell Me, I Can Make You Happy. I can even tolerate Gotta Have Time, a throwback to the days of that failed experiment we call "disco." Katie likes everything except Pretty Mary Sunlite (five-year-olds haven't lived enough to appreciate Jerry Reed).
The vocal interludes that transition you from song to song are entertaining--just long enough to refresh the listener's ear between ditties.
This CD has bought us many hours of peace (albeit a few minutes at a time) as it has entertained Katie. We have even had a few free dance lessons, watching Katie do her go-go thing accompanied by the music (how could kids possibly know all those 1960's dances, anyway?). Thank you, Rhino Records!
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Format: Audio CD
I'm sorry , I wanted to like this cd I really did , I mean , heck, scoob-n-I go back along ways. I was 9 years old when scooby-doo where are you first hit saturday morning back in 1969. And when I first heard about this cd and that it would have the "chase" songs on it[the only reason I bought it] I couldn't wait for it's release. But then what does rino records do ?. They put on those two crappy versions of "pretty mary sunlite" and "I can make you happy" taken from the scooby-doo movies and not the original ones from the second season of scooby-doo where are you?. Now don't get me wrong , I mean Jerry Reed is o.k. and as far as Davey Jones goes -heck - I'm a Monkees fan , but these versions just blow. As far as the rest of the cd goes?. I listen to the rest of the songs just once and haven't listen to them since. But you know what ?. If your a grown-up with kids [ like me ], kids who have just discovered scooby-doo , or just young at heart who loves those "chase" songs , then this cd has something for everyone.
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By A Customer on March 17 1999
Format: Audio CD
I have always admired the ability of Joseph Hannah to combine the very best into a quality cartoon. I also think Casey Casem is a vocal genius, with all his various parts of HB productions, ie Shaggy, Robin, etc. But, as with other produtions of HB as soon as Joe gave up creative control the show went to creative hell, (witness the Flintstones and Yogi Bear) This cd gives and excellent retrospect of the large amount of work produced in the last 30+ years of the Scooby Doo phenomemon. The better of these being those involving Joe. I enjoyed most the songs that represented the early years: from the poppy and relavant "Seven days a week" to the dark and strangely erotic "Recipe for my love". Joe Hannah really captures the mood of the late sixties pop innocense by choosing these groups and these songs. I also enjoyed the Jerry Reed selection and of course the incomperable Davy Jones. However my admiration for this cd ends with the Main title from 1976. Every song after this is a self induldgant, crass attempt to cash in on whatever was "in" at this time. Coincidentally, this is also when Joe Hannah let go creative control of the various Scooby productions. It shows. Fortunetly, there are NO songs with the overly-irrataing adbomination that is Scrappy-doo. A definite plus. The worst song on this disc, bar-none, is #13 "Gotta have time" I have programmed my CD player to permantly miss the song. If hell had a sound this song is it. Overall it is a very listenable cd, except for a few glaring exceptions. I recommend it if you even watched the show a few times. And my 3 year old LOVES it.
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