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Zabriskie Point (Vinyl) Import

4.1 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews

Currently unavailable.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.


Product Details

  • LP Record (Oct. 10 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • ASIN: B0000C3WBW
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews
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1. A1 Pink Floyd, The* - Heart Beat, Pig Meat
2. A2 Kaleidoscope, The* - Brother Mary
3. A3 Grateful Dead, The - Excerpt From Dark Star
4. A4 Pink Floyd, The* - Crumbling Land
5. A5 Patti Page - Tennessee Waltz
6. A6 Youngbloods, The - Sugar Babe
7. B1 Jerry Garcia - Love Scene
8. B2 Roscoe Holcomb - I Wish I Was A Single Girl Again
9. B3 Kaleidoscope, The* - Mickey's Tune
10. B4 John Fahey - Dance Of Death
11. B5 Pink Floyd, The* - Come In Number 51, Your Time Is Up

Product Description

Legendary 1970 soundtrack with exclusive music from Pink Floyd and Jerry Garcia!


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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
the director, let Pink Floyd and/or Jerry Garcia do the whole soundtrack.
First, to those who want to buy or already own the CD, pay no attention to the other songs on the disc besides the songs from Pink Floyd and Jerry Garcia.
First, the tunes from Pink Floyd;
"Heart Beat, Pig Meat" might as well be called the Father of "Speak To Me" from Dark Side Of The Moon, for that both the former and the latter have the same format, sound effects of nothing to do with nothing over a laid down backbeat. This song was used as the introduction to the movie where a bunch of hippie radicals were discussion politics and the government.
"Crumbling Land" is drastically mis-labeled by David Gilmour in the liner notes by saying that the song is a "regular country-western tune". I'd say that, that is utter bulls&!t. The song is absolutly no way country or western, that is the label that is given to other tunes on this album like "Tennesee Waltz" by Patti Page. This song is more folk-rock, then country-western. When I listen to this song it reminds me of the open road, soaring down I-95 in the back country of Pennsylvania or New York, watching the miles fly by, and seeing rolling hills pass me by. Isn't that what the title itself refers to? On this song we get multiple layered harmonies by David Gilmour and Richard Wright, which is something that had to have inspired Crosby Stills Nash & Young.
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Format: Audio CD
Without a doubt, this is one interesting soundtrack due to the diverse line-up of contributing artists. The best songs would be the three Pink Floyd numbers "Heart Beat, Pig Meat", "Come In Number 51", the somewhat country-like "Crumbling Land" and the Grateful Dead's "Dark Star". A total of nineteen cuts on this 2-CD expanded reissue of the 1970 film score. 'Zabriskie's Point' displays each artist's full-hearted attempt to provide a decent piece for the movie's love scene on the beach. But apparently none of the songs were suitable for the film's director Michelangelo Antonioni. It's been noted from Floyd bassist Roger Waters, "It was a sheer hell, there was no pleasing this man whatsoever". With this reissue, you get four extra tunes by Jerry Garcia and four extra instrumentals from Floyd as well. I liked "Love Scene Version 6" the best. Other performers on the CD include Patti Page, the Youngbloods, and Kaleidoscope.
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Format: Audio CD
I was always a great fan of this film, thought it was treated with vast indifference and unfair cruelty on its release. The "love scene" at Zabriskie Point is astonishing as cinema, and was very well complimented by Jerry Garcia's acoustic guitar playing. Fans of the film, and of that piece of music in particular, will be pleased to know that the four Garcia outtakes added to the soundtrack are very much of a piece with the version that was used, and since they run consecutively, can be set to repeat on your CD player (which they are currently doing on mine, as I type). These, for me, remain the high point of the disc -- and I'm not even particularly a Deadhead. They work quite nicely with John Fahey's piece, too ("Dance of Death"), which perhaps is no surprise: the detailed liner notes tell how the late Mr. Fahey was to score the love scene, but actually got into fisticuffs with Antonioni over an artistic issue, and had his music mostly pulled from the score. The late Mr. Garcia was sort of following in Fahey's footsteps here; it sounds that way to me, anyhow -- there's something of Fahey in his playing at times. There is, however, weaker/less interesting material on this disc, as well. A couple of the Floyd cuts are abstract and arty enough to hold my interest ("Heart Beat, Pig Meat," the music used during the opening scenes of the film, as the radicals argue, if I recall correctly; and "Come in Number 51," for the psychedelic explosion at the end). Both are outstanding moments. The other pieces of music, for someone like me, who finds Pink Floyd a little dull and overrated, add nothing to this soundtrack. Roscoe Holcomb's screechy bluegrassy folk tune, "I Wish I was a Single Girl Again," is fun, but kind of incongruous, as is Patti Page's "Tennessee Waltz.Read more ›
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By A Customer on Nov. 9 2000
Format: Audio CD
There is a unique mood set by this CD, that is wholly separate from the film itself. The weirdness of psychedelic Pink Floyd tunes juxtaposed with acoustic pieces, hurtin' country tunes, and the "Tennessee Waltz" no less (!), works together to create an entirely unusual head space. Open your mind, and the rest will flow. I owned this on vinyl originally, and jumped when I saw the double CD re-release. Besides 4 lengthy out takes from Jerry Garcia's beautiful love theme, it also has 4 unreleased Pink Floyd pieces, "Country Song", which sounds like something that would have been at home on "Atom Heart Mother", "Unknown Song", a breezy acoustic instrumental with psychedelic flourishes that is vintage Floyd, and two pieces that were Pink Floyd's original attempts at writing music for the love scene before film director Antonioni opted to go with Jerry Garcia's piece. Both are excellent, one an amazing, late night blues instrumental, the other a reflective piano piece. The second disk is a worthy addition to the package. The double CD also comes with some excellent liner notes that fully recognize the failure of the film to achieve the director's ambitions while at the same time recognizing the unique contribution its sound track made to rock history.
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