|1. One - Filter|
|2. Flower Man - Tonic|
|3. Walking After You - Foo Fighters|
|4. Beacon Light - Ween|
|5. Invisible Sun - Sting & Aswad|
|6. Deuce - The Cardigans|
|7. One More Murder - Better Than Ezra|
|8. More Than This - The Cure|
|9. Hunter - Bjork|
|10. 16 Horses - Soul Coughing|
|11. Crystal Ship - x|
|12. Black - Sarah McLachlan|
|13. Teotihuacan - Noel Gallagher|
|14. The X-Files Theme - The Dust Brothers|
...X-Files remains sly, amusing and scary throughout. (Among many highlights: tracks by X, The Cure, and Björk, the avant-garde Icelandic rocker for whom alien weirdness has always been a hallmark.) -- People
Creator Chris Carter and producer David Was assembled a hip roster to muster mystery and majesty, exemplified in Filter's creepy rendition of the Three Dog Night chestnut "One," the Cure's somber "More Than This" and the Cardigans' atypically dark "Deuce." -- USA Today
Ultimately, The X-Files isn't eccentric enough. The inclusion of thudding modern rockers like Tonic and Filter (the latter doing a grinding remake of Three Dog Night's "One") feels designed more for the charts than for the screen. And Sting and Aswad's remake of "Invisible Sun "--which turns the Police's song about Northern Ireland into beachcomber reggae--is twisted in ways even Mulder couldn't imagine. -- Entertainment Weekly
According to the liner notes, 20 million people gather 'round the tube to watch The X-Files each week, so it's not a stretch to believe that the movie will be huge beyond belief. With that kind of hype, the producers were under a lot of pressure to put together an incredible soundtrack to back it up. At first glance, the disc looks aptly huge, featuring artists like Foo Fighters, The Cure, Bjork, and Sting. How does it stand up? Surprisingly, the smaller groups are the ones providing the best music within. Filter's reworking of Three Dog Night's "One" kicks the disc into high gear but the excitement plummets from there. The Foo Fighter's new track, "Walking After You," is a softly-sung mediocre pop song; Sting should be ashamed to be regurgitating yet another number ("Invisible Sun" with World Beat artist Aswad). It's also disappointing to see the inclusion of already-released cuts, like Bjork's "Hunter" and a forcibly altered version of Sarah Mclachlan's "Black." --Denise Sheppard
Initially I didn't see much of a connection between these songs and the movie, but I suppose if you look hard enough it's there. Anyway, as far as the bands here, it's mostly good. Read morePublished on Dec 17 2003 by H3@+h
The high-profile soundtrack to the massively hyped "The X-Files" movie was led off by two principal singles- Foo Fighters' "Walking After You" and Sting &... Read morePublished on April 24 2003 by "abbateen"
When I saw this track the past year, I decided to buy it for a friend that love the show... Suddenly, I decided to open the box to hear the songs... Then the magic begin... Read morePublished on May 12 2002 by "spooky_william"
With a movie with much action like "The X-Files," I was expecting more of a rock and roll, get out of your seat and dance soundtrack. Read morePublished on Jan. 18 2002 by J.D.
"Crystal Ship" is originally by the Doors, not the Who. And no one even mentions the fact the the Foo Fighter's "Walking After You" on this album is a... Read morePublished on Oct. 24 2001
"The X-Files: The Album" is not really music that goes along with the show or the movie. It is, instead, a showcasing of some popular groups jamming based on an... Read morePublished on July 23 2001 by Robert Blake
What it looks like is that someone has tried to create a soundtrack from the same mould as The Crow soundtrack; take a bunch of tracks from different genre's and throw them... Read morePublished on June 18 2001 by "skulliest"
"X-Files" producer Chris Carter was personally involved in the production and compilation of this soundtrack album. Read morePublished on Feb. 13 2001 by Gary Gardner
After viewing the wonderful movie, I decided to get the soundtrack...for no peticular reason of course, and I loved it! Read morePublished on July 24 2000 by T. Young