The 50 Best Movie Song Moments50款最佳電影歌曲瞬間-1/2

July 27, 2014  |  5:27pm

The 50 Best Movie Song Moments

Some movies stick with us for a lifetime; we relate to characters, find ourselves intrigued by twists and turns within the plot and are in awe of unique aspects in cinematography. There are plenty of elements needed to make a great film—amazing actors, directors with an eye for detail and, of course, the soundtrack. The soundtrack plays a major role in making or breaking a movie. Just think back to some of your favourite movies and the scenes you will never forget. Do you remember the song that was playing in the background? Of course you do, because it intensified the moment!

We decided to compile a list of some of our favorite movie song moments for you to revisit and perhaps plan your next movie marathon around!

50. K-911 – “I Feel Good” by James Brown


Ok, so K-911 wasn’t Jim Belushi’s best work, but that doesn’t matter because his four-legged pal Jerry Lee made up for it. Spotting a snazzy-looking poodle in a car, Jerry Lee makes his move and enjoys a few romantic minutes with her, doggy-style.

When he’s finally finished doing his deed, he gets out of the car feeling reaaaal good, and lets the whole world know by doing a bit of a victory run through the park.

49. 10 Things I Hate About You – “Hypnotize” by Notorious B.I.G


As far as High School movies go, 10 Things I Hate About You wasn’t half bad. Sure, it has the exemplary, preppy Miss Popular fighting over her reign with Miss I’m-Pissed-Off-At-The-World, but the balance here is just right.

The shallow experience of Bianca (Larisa Oleynik), aka Miss Popular, can work on our nerves sometimes, but her sister, Kat (Julia Stiles), is actually pretty entertaining in all her gloomy glory. We wouldn’t have described her as particularly sexy though … that’s until she climbs up on a table and works some ’90s twerking magic to Biggie’s “Hypnotize.”

48. Crazy – “Temper” by Pelzig


Crazy is a German film based on the book by Benjamin Lebert. The book and film recount his experiences as a teenager in boarding school. His left arm and leg are paralyzed, but it doesn’t stop him from tagging along with the other guys when they go jumping off of diving boards, and sneaking out to see strippers.

He makes a few good friends in his roommate Janosch (Tom Schilling), and the silent Troy (Can Talyanlar). Troy doesn’t really speak at all, and mostly stays in his own little world. That’s what makes this scene so perfect—he’s still not talking but in the way he’s pounding his air guitar he’s making it pretty damn clear what he’s feeling.

47. Lords of Dog Town – “Fire” by Jimi Hendrix


Lords of Dog Town gave us an authentic feel of the Californian skateboard culture; we really felt the characters and the adrenaline as we watched them grinding rails, skating empty pools and turning tricks on their decks.

We also felt Emile Hirsch, shirtless and charming as ever, performing some kind of mating dance in an attempt to woo Kathy (Nikki Reed). Busting some tribal moves to the purple hazing master of the electric guitar, he really knew how to spark a “Fire” in her, à la Hendrix.

46. Footloose – “Never” by Moving Pictures


We often find ourselves having to adapt to new cultures, beliefs and traditions when moving to a new town. In most cases, we readily accept and perhaps even embrace these changes. What if you moved to a town where dancing was strictly prohibited, though? Would you fight the law or would you forever walk the streets with itchy feet?

In this scene of Footloose, we get to see just how much frustration the no-dancing-law is causing Ren McCormack (Kevin Bacon), and how he finds release in an abandoned warehouse, accompanied by Moving Pictures.
45. Risky Business – “Old Time Rock and Roll” by Bob Seger and the Silver Bullet Band


The scene in Risky Business, in which Tom Cruise dances around to “Old Time Rock and Roll,” really isn’t anything new—we do it all the time. And still it remains one of the most memorable scenes in the movie.

We especially like his make-shift microphone—we can tell he’s really feeling it when he gets down on his knees in a moment of pure lead-singer theatrics.

44. Don’t Be a Menace to South Central While Drinking Your Juice in the Hood – “Freak it Out!” by Doug E. Fresh


Ashtray (Shawn Wayans), Loc Doc (Marlon Wayans), Crazy Legs (Suli McCullough) and company’s strange fashion choices and daily struggles make for a highly entertaining hood movie—one with hardly any sense and few subtle parodies.

Marlon Wayan’s acting was priceless, but the ones who really stole the show were the two OG’s competing for God’s blessing by floor rocking and swiping B-Girl style.

43. Inglorious Basterds – “Cat People (Putting Out Fire)” by David Bowie


We are so used to Tarantino’s films focusing on super stylish mobsters it took us a while to wrap our heads around the uniformed SS officers in Inglorious Basterds. This doesn’t mean to say it wasn’t filled with Tarantino-esque dialogues and violence, though.

Having moved on from the theme of revenge (Kill Bill), Quentin hit the screens withInglorious Basterds in 2009 to prove a new theory: Karma really is a bitch.

42. Shrek – “Bad Reputation” by Halfcocked


Didn’t think we’d be covering animation movies, as well? Well, you thought wrong! A lot of Disney and DreamWorks movies have really cool soundtracks, includingShrek. Our grumpy ol’ Ogre marched Duloc to the sounds of Smash Mouth’s “All Star,” and their version of “I’m a Believer,” but our favorite moment in the film is when he takes out Lord Farquaad’s army, thus proving his “Bad Reputation.”

41. Stranger Than Fiction – “Whole Wide World” by Wreckless Eric


We don’t often get to see Will Ferrell in vulnerable, genuinely likable roles because he’s usually too busy playing a goofball. In Stranger Than Fiction, we experience a different side of Ferrell; still quirky yet incredibly uptight and anal—he finds it hard to relax and give in to flirtation.

It’s not until he’s gently strumming a guitar and quietly humming “Whole Wide World” that we see him let his guard down—much to his love interest’s liking….
40. Beetlejuice – “Day-O (Banana Boat Song)” by Harry Belafonte


Tim Burton is known for his weirdness; he baffles us with beautiful imagery (Big Fish) and leads us deeper into his wonky darkness. Yet nothing has quite compares to his 1988 classic, Beetlejuice. What trip must he have been on?

If you were a child of the nineties, this whacky ghost movie was either in your VCR or on your shit-list for being a tad too crazy. Whether you loved it or hated it, weknow you spent the next few weeks singing “Daaaaaay-O, Daaaaaaaay-O! Daylight come and me wan’ go home!”

39. Moulin Rouge – “Roxanne” by Jose Feliciano


Baz Luhrmann is famous for his extravagant, colourful movies, but the one that was most spectacular in terms of music, costumes and choreography was most definitelyMoulin Rouge. Full of classics such as “Smells Like Teen Spirit,” “Children of the Revolution” and “Nature Boy,” it has truly made its mark in the history of musicals.

A beautifully intense scene, which gives us a true understanding of the power punters hold over ladies of the night, is that of the “Roxanne” tango. The rapid pace between the scenes and Ewan McGregor’s emotional pleads are fantastic.

38. Saturday Night Fever – “Stayin’ Alive” by Bee Gees


If ever there was an actor who knows how to walk in order to prove he’s the man, it’s John Travolta. He has his swagger down as Danny the greaser (Grease), and walks the sidewalks of Brooklyn like the king of disco in Saturday Night Fever.

The opening credits show him cruising the street and the girls of New York before finally ending in a discotheque, where he gets to show off much more than his über-cool walk.

37. Pulp Fiction – “You Never Can Tell” by Chuck Berry


Vince (Travolta) is still busy floating through his heroin dreams when Mia (Thurman) gets him into joining the “Jack Rabbit Slim Twist Contest.” We can hardly believe he makes it to the stage, let alone bust a move.

But their little performance to You Never Can Tell really was a treat, and ever since, we are incapable of laying down a twist in any other way than “Pulp Fiction Style.”

36. Armageddon – “I Don’t Wanna Miss A Thing” by Aerosmith


Any proud father will be delighted to hear his daughter has been cast in a science fiction thriller, next to Bruce Willis and Billy Bob Thornton. Even more so when daddy gets to write the main theme song for the movie!

The roles have reversed: In the early nineties, Liv Tyler explored her acting skills in Aerosmith’s video for “Crazy”; in the late nineties, Aerosmith caused for a lot of tears with Armageddon’s theme song “I Don’t Wanna Miss A Thing.” Funnily enough, the director of “Crazy,” Marty Callner, had no idea Liv and Steven were related when he cast her!
35. Human Traffic – “Build it Up, Tear it Down” by Fatboy Slim


Human Traffic is by far the best depiction of your typical raver’s weekend; it portrays the peak and crash of club candy better than anything we’ve seen before, and the actors are downright amazing. It hits us with the type of dry sarcasm only the Brits are capable of, and despite its festive anticipations and highlights, it stays grounded.

Justin Karrigan’s masterpiece opens up to Fat Boy Slim’s “Build it Up, Tear it Down” and footage from people spreading the love at street raves and clubs, and gets us ready to party like it’s 1999!

34. Cruel Intentions – “Bitter Sweet Symphony” by The Verve


Let’s be honest, we all wanted the evil stepsister (Sarah Michelle Gellar) to go down, but when she finally does, the circumstances surrounding her demise are rather dramatic.

Luckily, The Verve’s “Bitter Sweet Symphony” accompanies Annette (Reese Witherspoon) driving out of the city in a Jaguar, giving us a moment to let the surprising ending to Cruel Intentions sink in.

33. The Doors – “The End” by The Doors


Val Kilmer did a fine job slipping into the role of Jim Morrison in Oliver Stone’s 1991 biopic about The Doors and their troubled, yet genius lead singer. And what about Kyle MacLachlan as Ray Manzarek? He looks great in his ’70s wardrobe!
One of the most gripping music moments in this film was Val/Jim performing The End; at first the audience is hypnotized by his sensual manner, but as he dives deeper into his own philosophy behind the song, fans are left shocked and somewhat bewildered.

32. Billy Elliot – “Cosmic Dancer” by T-Rex


Who could resist this freckled, sweet little Irish kid and his love for dancing? Billy Elliot turned into an instant Christmas classic—the type of film you watch snuggled up with the entire family, readily embracing guaranteed laughter and perhaps an odd tear.

The film features a few T-Rex classics such as “I Love to Boogie,” “Get it On” and “Children of the Revolution,” but the song that best provides the overall feeling of Billy and what he’s all about is “Cosmic Dancer.” Just look at that wee face, those tapping feet, happily bouncing up and down on the bed—how is that not a scene to remember?

31. Breakfast at Tiffany’s – “Moon River” by Audrey Hepburn


Loosely based on a Truman Capote’s novella, Breakfast at Tiffany’s became an instant classic after its release in 1961. Audrey Hepburn is infamous for her portrayal of society-girl Holly Golightly, as it was the one she felt most challenged by.

Sitting on her window-sill singing “Moon River,” her eyes, her expression and her voice couldn’t get any dreamier.
30. Reservoir Dogs – “Stuck in the Middle with You” by Stealers Wheel


If there was ever a man who knows how to cut off a hostage’s ear in style, it’s Mr. White (Michael Madsen) in Reservoir Dogs. While the hostage sits bleeding and crying, bound to his chair, Mr. White takes his sweet time about choosing the perfect song to help him stay in the zone whilst showing off his skilled knifing technique.

At least he offers his hostage a little entertainment by really getting into the groove of “Stuck in the Middle with You.”

29. Desperado – “Canción del Mariachi” by Antonio Banderas y Los Lobos


Robert Rodriguez knows how to set a tone in his films, especially those set in Texas and Mexico, like his Mexico Trilogy. We all know that Antonio Banderas is a pure bred Malagueño, but he pulls off being a Mexican Mariachi pretty well inDesperado.

His passionate “guitar face” is priceless and his performance with Los Lobos in the opening credits of the film is entirely convincing, even as he adds some choreographed, theatrical violence with a simple whack of his guitar.

28. Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas – “Somebody to Love” by Jefferson Airplane


Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas graced us with a lot of classics from the ’60s and ’70s era, such as “One Toke over the Line” and “Stuck Inside of Mobile with the Memphis Blues Again,” but nothing quite compared to the Jefferson Airplane moments of this film.

When Raoul Duke (Johnny Depp) finds himself in a disco high on … well, everything, he finally realizes he is a “victim of the drug explosion,” while everyone around him is getting groovy to “Somebody to Love.”

27. Grease – “You’re the One that I Want” by Olivia Newton-John & John Travolta


Oh, come on, you knew this one had to be coming! Stop whining already, we know it’s an oldie and a musical, but it’s a classic. The sudden transformation from pastel-toned preppy girl to leather-clad rocker chick was a shock to our systems—an electrifying one at that—and Danny’s jock boy desperation sent multiple chills up and down our spine.

So how the hell could we leave “You’re the One that I Want” out?

26. 8 Mile – “Lose Yourself” by Eminem


If ever there was a song that can encourage you to do anything you’ve ever dreamed of, this is it. Really, 8 Mile is just another hood movie, only it’s focused on the trailer park side of town. But we finally get to see Eminem’s vulnerable side as Jimmy “Rabbit.”

When Rabbit sets his mind to grabbing his next rap battle at the local “Shelter” by the balls, he starts scribbling rhymes on a messy notepad, while his sister Lily (Chloe Greenfield) paints him a picture. Awww!

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有些電影與我們堅持一輩子; 我們涉及到的字符,發現自己好奇一波三折的情節中,並在電影中的獨特方面敬畏。有很多需要做一個偉大的電影,驚人的演員,導演與注重細節的元素,當然,電影配樂。電影配樂在制定或打破了電影中的主要角色。試想想找回一些自己喜歡的電影,你永遠不會忘記的場景。你還記得那是在後台播放歌曲?當然你這樣做,是因為它加劇的時刻!


50 K-911 - “我感覺很好”由詹姆斯·布朗




49,我討厭10件關於你 - “催眠術”被Notorious BIG的




48。瘋狂 - “脾氣”由Pelzig



他讓他的室友雅諾什(湯姆·希林)幾個要好的朋友,和沉默的特洛伊(CAN Talyanlar)。特洛伊並沒有真正發言了,而且大多停留在自己的小世界。這是什麼使得這一幕如此完美,他仍然不說話,但在路上,他的拳頭捶打著空氣吉他他使它非常該死清楚他的感覺。

47 上議院的狗鎮 - “火”了吉米·亨德里克斯


狗鎮的領主給我們加州的滑板文化的真實的感覺; 我們真切地感受到人物和腎上腺素,我們看著他們導軌磨,滑冰空池和轉彎技巧上的甲板。


46。渾身是勁 - “從不”按移動圖片



在這個場景中渾身是勁,我們能看到到底有多少無奈無舞法造成仁麥科馬克(凱文·培根),以及他如何發現發布在一個廢棄的倉庫裡,伴隨著移動圖片。45。乖仔也瘋狂 - “舊時代的搖滾“由鮑勃西格和銀彈樂隊




44 不要成為一個威脅到中南部一邊喝你的果汁在引擎蓋 - !“怪胎它”由Doug E.食




43。無恥混蛋 - “貓人(撲滅火)”由大衛鮑伊




42。史瑞克 - “壞名譽”被Halfcocked



41 離奇過小說 - “整個世界”由埃里克·Wreckless


我們不經常能看到威爾·法瑞爾在脆弱的,真正討人喜歡的角色,因為他平時太忙玩goofball。在離奇過小說,我們經歷費雷爾的另一面; 還是古怪又令人難以置信的緊張和肛門,他發現自己很難放鬆和調情放棄。

這不,直到他輕輕地撥弄著吉他,輕聲哼唱著“整個世界”,我們看到了他,讓他放鬆警惕,令他的愛人的喜好...... 40。甲殼蟲 - “日-O(香蕉船歌)”由哈里·貝拉方特


蒂姆·波頓是著名的怪事; 他擋板我們美麗的影像(大魚),並帶領我們深入到他的靠不住的黑暗。然而,一切都沒有比較比較自己1988年的經典,陰間大法師。行程是什麼,他必須一直在?


39。紅磨坊 - “羅克珊”由何塞費利西亞諾




38。週末夜狂熱 - “活著”由比吉斯




37 低俗小說 - “你永遠無法知道”由查克·貝瑞




36。大決戰 - “我不想錯過的事”由史密斯飛船



角色互換了:90年代初,麗芙·泰勒探索她的演技在史密斯飛船的視頻在“瘋狂”; 在上世紀九十年代,史密斯飛船造成了很多眼淚與世界末日的主題曲“我不想錯過任何事情。”有趣的是,導演的“瘋狂”馬蒂Callner,不知道麗芙和史蒂芬是相關!當他投下了自己的35 人的交通 - “建立起來,撕裂下來”由流線胖小子


人流量是由典型的拉韋爾的週末迄今為止最好的寫照; 它描繪的峰值和俱樂部的糖果比什麼都重要,我們已經見過的,而演員是徹頭徹尾的驚人更好的崩潰。它擊中我們幹的只是嘲諷英國人有能力的類型,儘管它的節日預期和亮點,它保持接地。


34 誘惑性遊戲 - “苦甜交響曲”由神韻




33。大門 - “終結”了的門


一個在這部影片中最扣人心弦的音樂瞬間被纈氨酸/吉姆表演的結束 ; 起初,觀眾被他的感性的方式催眠了,但他將深入到自己的歌曲背後的哲學,球迷都留下震驚,有點惶惑。

32。舞動人生 - “宇宙的舞者”以霸王龍




31 蒂凡尼的早餐 - “月亮河”由奧黛麗·赫本



坐在她的窗台上演唱的“月亮河”,她的眼睛,她的表情,她的聲音不能得到任何dreamier。30。落水狗 - “卡在中間有你”由大盜輪




29。亡命之徒 - “CANCION德爾殺手悲歌”由安東尼奧·班德拉斯Ÿ洛杉磯羅伯士




28 恐懼和厭惡在拉斯維加斯 - “有人來愛”杰斐遜飛機




27。油脂 - “你是我想要的”由奧利維亞牛頓約翰和約翰屈伏塔




26 8哩 -由阿姆“失去自己”





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