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Spawn: Music From The Motion Picture [Soundtrack]

Various Artists Audio CD
4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (52 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 32.95
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Product Details


1. (Can't You) Trip Like I Do - Filter & Crystal Method
2. Long Hard Road Out Of Hell - Marilyn Manson & Sneaker Pimps
3. Satan - Orbital & Kirk Hammet
4. Kick The P.A. - Korn & The Dust Brothers
5. Tiny Rubberband - Butthole Surfers & Moby
6. For Whom The Bell Tolls (The Irony Of It All) - Metallica & DJ Spooky
7. Torn Apart - Stabbing Westward & Wink
8. Skin Up Pin Up - Mansun & 808 State
9. One Man Army - Prodigy/Tom Morello
10. Spawn - Silverchair & Vitro
11. T-4 Strain - Henry Rollins & Goldie
12. Familiar - Incubus & DJ Greyboy
13. No Remorse (I Wanna Die) - Slayer & Atari Teenage Riot
14. A Plane Scraped It's Belly On A Sooty Yellow Moon - Soul Coughing & Roni Size

Product Description

Amazon.ca

In a bordering-on-brilliant idea, the overseers of The Spawn soundtrack proposed an idea to a host of bands that went something like this: "you metal kids go play nice with the electronic geeks and maybe you'll make beautiful music together." Well, guess what? It happened. From the sexy, screamy sounds of the opening cut "Can't You Trip Like I Do" (courtesy of Filter and The Crystal Method) to the funkified "One Man Army" (Rage Against The Machine's Tom Morello mixing it up with The Prodigy), the disc is as hot as the Spawn's home and twice as heavy as the monster himself. If you like the CD, rent the video; the soundtrack is front and center in the film, kind of like MTV with a plot. --Denise Sheppard

Product Description

Various ~ Spawn: The Album (1997 Film)

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Now thats what I call good music June 3 2004
Format:Audio CD
This album rules!
Mixing electronica,rock ect together and with the help of a
few popular music stars makes this an AWESOME ALBUM!
This movie was bad but the album makes up for it.
The best song out of all of em' for me was Torn apart.
Korn and the Dust Brothers was another hit classic.
Now alot of people said that the 5 main songs were the only good ones but I thought all of em' were great even though the first track was the best out of all of em' besides Torn apart.
Metalica was also good in this one.
But the most strange and yet coolest track on the album was
the Mansion song with Sneaker Pimps.
Get this Album! It's one of the best!
Later
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Format:Audio CD
As someone else pointed, this is a better album than its'counterpart soundtracks, namely "Judgement Night" and "Blade 2". To that trilogy, I would strongly like to emphasize the "Strange Days" soundtrack - which is reallly good.
In this record, the blend of styles is seamless: it does sound like a whole new style altogether, a development from the mid-90s industrial stuff. This is the future, and the trend does not stop here: Living Colour and Radiohead, among many others, have been doing a similar blend of rock and eletronica which deserve attention.
The album's finest tracks are Tom Morello and Prodigy's, Slayer and Atari Teenage Riot's (the noisiest thing I've ever heard!), Marilyn Manson and Sneaker Pimps' (even though the pimps should have imprinted their brand a little more, I think), Metallica and DJ Spooky's (a strong candidate to the album's best one) and finally the hidden song: This is Not a Dream, a mix of Morphine and Apollo 440. Like anything those two artists put out, it's simply GREAT, moody, a song full of textures.
The reason why I don't rate it 5 stars is that the album's songs don't really stick in your head. But you can't help but to be affected by them, every time you hear it!!!
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3.0 out of 5 stars A pretty good CD March 18 2004
By A Customer
Format:Audio CD
Some of these tracks are truly outstanding. The Marilyn Manson and Sneeaker Pimps track, the Stabbing Westward and Wink track, and the Incubus and DJ Greyboy track are addictive. It seems that the electronica artists really bring out the beauty in some rough cut bands, giving the dark music a haunting atmosphere.
Other tracks, though, are regrettable. Filter doesn't quite sound right for "Can't You Trip like I Do", and the fact that Metallica is on a couple of tracks.
Otherwise, though, its great.
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5.0 out of 5 stars One of the best soundtracks ever. Nov. 6 2003
By Michael
Format:Audio CD
Everything about this album is great. The music, the mood, the cover...everything. Its too bad the movie really sucked.
Pretend that the movie never existed, and instead listen to this music when thinking of the animated HBO series, which is excellent. This record is so dark, and it has some of the best groups of all time like Korn, Filter, and Prodigy.
The best track is "kick the p.a." which is actually one of my favorite korn songs of all time. The dust brothers helped them out, and they added a nice electronic/techno touch. It fits the Spawn series perfectly...very dark.
And Marilyn Manson somehow actually makes a decent song. The sneaker pimps made it great.
The whole album is awesome. If you are a spawn fan, and like dark industrial and metal music, buy this.
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By The
Format:Audio CD
I stare at this white box in wonder of what i should write about this piece of music history. It is truley excellent,
and i am not one of thoose types of peoples that throws
out perfect scores because there are a few good song or
it is their favorite artist. First off, i am a HUGE fan of
Metal, Electronica and Rave - so of COURSE i am going to like
this album. But the team-ups are simply awesome. Metallica
and DJ spookey - excellence. Manson and the Sneaker Pimps?
Simply, utterly, astounding!
(Can't You) Trip Like I Do (Filter & Crystal Method) is one of the best songs on the CD, and a truley great song.
Real catchy, and haunting. The vocals supplied are simply awesome, real haunting and eerie. Loving' the techno-remix .
But the best song on the disc is the song that follows, Mansons 'Hard Long Road out of Hell'. Really realy catchy. I LOVED this song when i saw the movie, and was the reason i went to get this record. A real cool song. The vocals are the best part, but the guitars are nicy and fast paced and crunchy - really really great song. Stabbing Westward was awesome, supplying the song featured during the motocycle chase in the film. A great DarkRave-Metal song, real real nice. Honorable mentions go to Korn (and the Dust Bros.), Moby (and the Butthole Surfers) and Slayer (And Teenage Atari Riots). All in all, this is an AWESOME cd. I demand you go get it, it simply rules! Its one of thoose CD's you can listen to all the way through without skipping. Really really great album.
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5.0 out of 5 stars One Of The Best Soundtracks I've Ever Heard July 25 2003
Format:Audio CD
The Spawn soundtrack is great. It's a perfect blend of techno and rock music. "(Can't You) Trip Like I Do", "Long Hard Road Out of Hell", "Kick the P.A.", and "Familiar" are amazing tracks. I can't get enough of them. Check out the Spawn soundtrack if you want to hear some great music.
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4.0 out of 5 stars A helluva good soundtrack (pardon the pun) March 7 2003
Format:Audio CD
The soundtrack to the 1997 film "Spawn" is the second of a trilogy of records assembled by Happy Walters which pairs artists of different genres with each other. The first, Judgement Night, mixed rap and rock (this was before Limp Bizkit, mind you), and the third, Blade II, combined rap and electronica. However, Spawn, which combines rock acts with electronic artists, is certainly the best of the three.
Part of what makes this album successful are Walters' choices for rock artists. More than a few of the rockers make industrial rock, and thus many of them are accustommed to working with electronic beats. Even those who don't make industrial often bring useful experience to the project: Soul Coughing has always been sample heavy, and Tom Morello is essentially a hip-hop DJ who uses a guitar instead of turnables.
There are quite a few tracks that are worthy of being singles ("(Can't You) Trip Like I Do," "The Long Hard Road Out Of Hell," "No Remorse (I Wanna Die)"), but like most compilation albums, it falls short at times. Korn and The Dust Brothers turn in a song feels a bit too minimalist, and the contribution of Henry Rollins and Goldie is almost too experimental to be enjoyable. Nevertheless, these are very slight blemishes on one of the most original soundtracks of all time.
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