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


25. Almost Famous – “Tiny Dancer” by Elton John


Road movies and their soundtracks always know how to hit a certain spot in us, one that inspires a longing for the road and a disquieting sense of nostalgia. They remind us of a familiar purgatory environment—in between feeling at home and wanting to discover the world and all its crazy beautiful offerings.

After a wild, yet lonely night, Stillwater and their entourage take to the roads once again. Broken, torn and in dire need of a moment that will weld them all back together, Elton John’s “Tiny Dancer” starts playing on the radio….

24. The Jungle Book – “The Bare Necessities” by Baloo and Mowgli


A feel-good song for a feel-good movie! We all loved Mowgli and his jungle friends, Baloo and Bagheera, when we were little, and secretly wished we could live amongst the animals, too.

Now, some forty-seven years since its release, if you ever feel office life and panty hoes getting you down, watch The Jungle Book and just remember the simple bare necessities of life! 

23. Monty Python’s The Meaning of Life – “Every Sperm is Sacred”


Inspired by Trey Parker and Matt Stone, the creators of South Park, the Monty Python reunited on stage of London’s O2 this month, complete with silly walks and all. It was a long wait, but so worth it!

With our favorite group of mad men back on tour, we thought it would be fun to remember the best song from their 1983 classic, The Meaning of Life. You know which one we mean … nudge, nudge, say no more!

22. Wir Kinder Vom Bahnhof Zoo – “Heroes”/“Helde” by David Bowie


In 1979, Christiane F. Met with journalists Kai Hermann and Horst Rieck of the German magazine Stern to share her story of drug addiction, prostitution and desperation with them. Christiane was only thirteen years old when she started using heroin; the product of a broken family, she found release in David Bowie’s music.

In 1981, Ulrich Edel turned her story into a movie. There are only a few happy moments in this film, but our favorite was Christiane and her friends running around an empty mall in the early morning hours to David Bowie’s “Heroes.”

21. Pulp Fiction – “Girl, You’ll be a Woman Soon” by Urge Overkill


Still buzzing from their night out and their uncomfortable silence, Vince and Mia get back to her house for a nightcap of the special variety. Still wearing Vince’s coat, Mia plays “Girl, You’ll be a Woman Soon” and crazily starts dancing through the living room while Vince tries talking his mirror image into leaving before things get dangerous.

Ready to chill, Mia crashes out on the couch and absentmindedly rummages through Vince’s pockets until she discovers—Hello!—a curious package of powder. Ever the coke-fiend, she fixes herself a line not realizing it’s actually heroin.
20. A Clockwork Orange – Ninth Symphony by Ludwig Van Beethoven


In 1971 Stanley Kubrick shocked the nation by filming Anthony Burgess’s novella A Clockwork Orange, depicting a violent youth culture. Complete with its own language, Nadsat, it tells the story of Alex (Malcom McDowell) and his droogs.

After returning home from a night of “ultraviolence,” Alex gives himself a good dose of Ludwig Van Beethoven’s “Ninth Symphony,” to ensure his evening’s perfect ending. Throughout the film, the contrast between acts of severe violence and rape and the classical music accompanying said scenes has a bizarre impact on the psyche.

19. Human Traffic – “Techno Generation Hymn” by The Human Traffic Cast


We may have mentioned it before, but we’ll say it again: Human Traffic would turn a Hare Krishna into a bad boy! Jip (John Simm), Moff (Danny Dyer) and company make love to music, and believe us—they can go all night!

They are not above coming up with their own lyrics either—lyrics that describe our generation of alienation, techno emergencies and virtual realities in their very own “Techno Generation Hymn.”

18. Trainspotting – “Lust for Life” by Iggy Pop


We loved the opening scene to Trainspotting for several reasons: It’s cheeky, it’s dynamic, and it presents us with one of the best monologues throughout the whole movie. You know what we’re talking about! It’s all about the choices we make. So, what’s it going to be? Do you choose life?

With Iggy Pop’s “Lust for Life” getting us ready for a true, cult classic, we are reminded that we no longer need to choose “sitting on that couch watching mind-numbing spirit-crushing game shows”; we’ve got Trainspotting!

17. Hair – “The Age of Aquarius”


Since the first time we saw the musical Hair on film, we have become part of the “tribe” in one way or another; the political issues and personal restrictions presented in this 1967 classic may have changed, but the themes are as present today as they were back then.

Watching George (Treat Williams) and his fellow tribe members, swirling through Central Park in time to meet the dawning of the Age of Aquarius, we can’t help but feel inspired to continue fighting the good fight!

16. American Psycho – “Hip to be Square” by Huey Lewis & the News


No matter how gruesome his actions, no matter how benign the topic, Patrick Bateman (Christian Bale) never seems to be able to wipe that freakish smile off of his face, nor does he ever drop his sales-pitch tone.

Bateman sounds more like he’s trying to sell Paul (Jared Leto) the latest Huey Lewis & the News album “Fore!”, rather than kill the poor guy. But no worries, everything Bateman does he does in style, even butchering people.
15. Stand by Me –“Lollipop” by The Chordettes


Stand by Me might give you the impression of a classic boyhood movie at first, but it goes beyond cheeky teenaged adventures and pukey pie-eating competitions, and this scene proves it.

On their way to see the infamous dead body, Vern (Jerry O’Connell) and Teddy (Corey Feldman) goof around singing along to “Lollipop.” Gordie (Wil Wheaton) and Chris (River Phoenix) hang back to have a serious conversation that makes them sound older than their years.

14. Reservoir Dogs – “Little Green Bag” The George Baker Selection


Be honest—how many times have you walked the streets with a gang of your friends, feeling incredibly cool whilst hearing the tune “Little Green Bag” playing in your head? Yeah, we thought so. And which film do you owe this little fantasy to?
Reservoir Dogs, of course!

Seeing several suited, anonymous men take to the street to the sound of The George Baker Selection says it all—these guys are as suave as it gets!

13. Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind – “Everybody’s Gotta Learn Sometime” by Beck


It doesn’t happen too often that we get to see Jim Carrey in a serious role, so when we do, chances are the movie will have double the impact. Watching Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind is like reading Alexander Pope’s Eloise to Abelard—captivating, curious and beautiful.

Seeing Jim Carrey pull anything other than a funny face is already a moment worth noting, but seeing him teary-eyed and vulnerable—that’s enough to get us all reaching for the tissues! This is a moment of great sorrow quietly lulled into a sense of relief, prompted by Beck’s words, “Everybody’s Gotta Learn Sometime.”

12. Kids – “Casper the Friendly Ghost” by Daniel Johnston


Larry Clark’s 1995 film Kids hit us hard on several accounts. Not only was it the most authentic depiction of teenaged life and delinquencies, it also dealt with an important theme in an in-your-face manner, typical of Clark.

When Telly (Leo Fitzpatrik), Casper (Justin Pierce) and the gang get into a silly discussion at the local park, it soon ends up in a full-blown, violent and, above all, unfair fight. However, by using Daniel Johnston’s “Casper the Friendly Ghost” in the background, the scene feels almost normal and regular.

11. Hedwig and the Angry Inch – “Sugar Daddy” by Hedwig and the Angry Inch


Hedwig and the Angry Inch was by far one of the best musical comedy-dramas we’d seen in a long while. The performance is convincing and shrill at times, the soundtrack is incredible, and the play between drama and comedy is just right.

Watching Hedwig (John Cameron Mitchell) and her band of angry inches perform “Sugar Daddy” was funny—but excruciatingly so. The entire restaurant is mortified by Hedwig’s show, especially the guy who had his head under her skirt for a few seconds.
10. Strange Days – “Can’t Hardly Wait” by Juliette Lewis


Juliette Lewis rocks the screen as much as she does the stage, and in Strange Dayswe get to see a combo. As the singer Faith Justin, she is trying to fend off her ex, the former LAPD officer Lenny (Ralph Fiennes).

We get to watch Faith make sweet love to her microphone when Lenny comes to see her in the nightclub she’s playing. The scene is so freaking hot, we completely forget about the potential danger she might be in….

9. The Rocky Horror Picture Show – “Sweet Transvestite” by Tim Curry


Whether he’s sweet we’re not entirely sure, but Tim Curry, aka “Frank N. Furter”, sure as hell was the sexiest transvestite we’ve ever seen walk the screen. The 1975 musical comedy/horror film has one of the most epic soundtracks to be revisited time and time again, but our favourite song is without a doubt the “Sweet Transvestite.”

In a pair of killer platform shoes complete with glitter and glitz, Frank N. Furter introduces himself to the nerdy couple Brad (Barry Bostwick) and Janet (Susan Sarandon) as the “sweet transvestite from transsexual, Transylvania”.

8. Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas – “White Rabbit” by Jefferson Airplane


We hadn’t really given it that much thought, but if we chose to go out by electrocuting ourselves in the bathtub, we’d probably choose “White Rabbit” as the soundtrack, too. Dr. Gonzo (Benicio del Toro) may be completely mad, but he sure has good taste in psychedelic tunes.

Dr. Gonzo’s mescaline-acid-cocaine-uppers-downers-screamers-laughters-tequila-induced freak-out and Raoul Duke’s (Johnny Depp) reaction to it is highlighted by Grace Slick’s order to feed their heads.

7. Fight Club – “Where is my Mind?” by Pixies


Chuck Palahniuk is the man when it comes to twisted storytelling and innovative writing techniques. We were a bit worried about how his 1996 novel Fight Clubwould translate into a movie, but David Fincher couldn’t have done any better.

Any movie that features a Tom Waits song has got to be special, but Fight Club’s most musically impactful moment was right at the very end, when the Pixies start playing “Where Is My Mind?” just as the city comes crashing down before Marla Singer (Elena Bonham-Carter) and The Narrator (Edward Norton).

6. Deathproof – “Down in Mexico” by The Coasters


Suffice to say Tarantino really knows how to choose the women for his movies: they’re all sexy, smart and too cool for school. But there’s one Tarantino chica who really stands out in terms of pure, raw sexuality: Vanessa Ferlito.

With her lap dance in Deathproof, she turned many a straight woman and danced herself into every man’s hopeful dreams. Daaayum, girl!
5. Mulholland Drive – “Llorando” by Rebekah del Rio


Mulholland Drive is one of David Lynch’s most memorable movies on several accounts. Moving between a world of dreams and alternate realities, it was described by A. O Scott of The New York Times as “an intoxicating liberation from sense, with moments of feeling all the more powerful for seeming to emerge from the murky night world of the unconscious.”

Lynch is an artist in every sense of the word and his own fascination for music makes itself present in all of his movies. His films and series are always marked by key songs such as Julee Cruise’s “Falling” (Twin Peaks), Trent Reznor’s “Driver Down” (Lost Highway) and, in Mulholland Drive, Rebekah del Rio’s “Llorando.”

4. Holy Motors – “Let my Baby Ride” by R.L Burnside


There is absolutely nothing ordinary about Holy Motors. Every moment spent following Mr. Oscar’s (Denis Lavant) every move promises a new surprise. Especially the scene where Mr. Oscar appears playing an accordion.

It feels more like an interlude rather than a part of the plotline, but the energy of “Let my Baby Ride” being performed by at least ten accordionists and various other musicians led by Mr. Oscar is truly indescribable.

3. Wayne’s World – “Bohemian Rhapsody” by Queen


This is another one for all you nineties kids! We were all dead impressed with the opening credits of Wayne’s World, when Wayne (Mike Myers) puts a tape of Queen’s “Bohemian Rhapsody” on in the car.

Much like an incredibly stoned, hard-rock version of Queen, Wayne and his friends sing along en route to their next adventures.

2. Trainspotting – “Perfect Day” by Lou Reed


There are so many memorable scenes in Trainspotting, including the charming toilet dive and spider-baby Dawn. None of them were quite as moving as Mark Renton’s (Ewan McGregor) overdose and his newfound affection for his dealer’s carpet.

Everything about this scene fits together perfectly: Lou Reed’s voice and the overall depressing vibe floating amidst the backdrop of a blue-lipped junkie being dragged out into Kingdom Estate, on a miserable, grey, Edinburgian “Perfect Day.”

1. Pulp Fiction – “Misirlou” by Fred Wise, Milton Leeds, S.K Russell, Nicholas Dick Dale & His Del-Tones Roubanis


Pumpkin and Honey Bunny must be the most gangster couple since Bonnie and Clyde. We can literally see them getting off on the idea of robbing the diner they are in, and when they finally take to the tables we are surprised to see that little Miss Honey Bunny is not half as delicate as she looks.

Since the release of Pulp Fiction in 1994, we are incapable of having lunch in a diner without thinking of this scene and excitedly humming the tune of “Misirlou.”

There are plenty more movies we would have loved to add to this list, but unfortunately we were unable to find videos. Requiem for a Dream and Clint Mansell’s “Tense/Beginning of the End,” Run Lola Run and Franka Potente & Thomas D.’s “I Wish,” and of course Natural Born Killers and Bob Dylan’s “You Belong to Me”—you were not forgotten!

25。幾近成名 - “微型舞者”由埃爾頓·約翰








24。叢林之書 - “生活必需品”由Baloo和無忌








23。巨蟒的生命的意義 - “每個精子都是神聖的”








22。世界投資報告金德Vom大動物園火車站 - “英雄”/“Helde”由大衛鮑伊




1979年,克里斯蒂娜樓會見了記者啟赫爾曼和德國雜誌霍斯特·里克斯特恩分享吸毒,賣淫和絕望與他們自己的故事。克里斯蒂安年僅十三歲的時候,她開始使用海洛因; 一個破碎家庭的產物,她發現發布在大衛·鮑伊的音樂。




21。低俗小說 - “姑娘,你是一個女人很快”通過督促矯枉過正






準備寒意,米婭崩潰了沙發上,心不在焉地rummages通過文斯的口袋,直到她discovers- 您好! -a好奇包粉。有史以來焦炭惡魔,她自己固定的線路並沒有意識到它實際上是海洛因。20。發條橙 -第九交響曲路德維希·範·貝多芬








19 人的交通 - “科技新一代歌”被人流量演員








18。猜火車 - “慾望人生”由波普






隨著波普的“慾望人生”讓我們準備好了真,崇拜經典,提醒我們,我們不再需要選擇“在沙發上看無聊麻木的精神粉碎遊戲節目”; 我們有猜火車!


17 發 - “寶瓶時代”




自從我們第一次看到了音樂劇頭髮上的電影,我們已經成為了這樣或那樣的“部落”的一部分; 政治問題,在這1967年的經典呈現個人的限制可能會有所改變,但主題為今天在座的,因為他們是當時的情況。




16。美國殺人 - “臀圍是廣場”由休伊·劉易斯&新聞






貝特曼聽起來更像是他試圖賣掉保羅(賈里德萊托)最新休伊劉易斯和新聞專輯“脫穎而出!”,而不是殺死這個可憐的傢伙。不過不用擔心,一切貝特曼做他所做的風格,甚至屠殺的人。15。站在我 -由The Chordettes“模範棒棒堂”








14。落水狗 - “小環保袋”的喬治·貝克的選擇




說實話,有多少次你與你的朋友一幫走在街上,感覺真是太厲害了,而聽到 ​​這個曲調“小環保袋”在你的腦袋打?是啊,我們是這麼認為的。以及電影,你欠這個小幻想?落水狗,當然!




13。美麗心靈的永恆陽光 - “每個人的必須學會有時候”貝克




它不會發生過於頻繁,我們能看到金凱瑞的嚴肅角色,所以當我們這樣做,沒準這部電影將有雙重的影響。看著美麗心靈的永恆陽光就像讀亞歷山大·蒲柏的埃洛伊塞到阿貝拉爾 -captivating,自信和美麗。




12 兒童 - “卡斯帕的友好鬼情未了”由丹尼爾·約翰斯頓








11 海德薇和憤怒英寸 - “傍大款”由海德薇和憤怒英寸






看著海德薇(金文米切爾)和她的憤怒英寸樂隊演出“傍大款”很有趣,但極度如此。整個餐廳由海德薇的表演,尤其是那個誰了他的頭在她的裙幾秒鐘羞愧。10。怪天由朱麗葉·劉易斯“不能迫不及待” -








9。洛基恐怖秀 - “甜蜜的異裝癖”由Tim咖哩




不管他是甜蜜的我們不能完全肯定,但蒂姆·庫裡,又名“弗蘭克N. Furter”,肯定是地獄是我們見過走在屏幕的最性感的異裝癖。1975年的音樂喜劇/恐怖片擁有最史詩般的配樂之一,再次重溫一次,但我們最喜歡的歌是毫無疑問的“甜蜜扮女人。”




8 恐懼和厭惡在拉斯維加斯 - “大白兔”杰斐遜飛機






奇聞趣事博士的仙人球毒鹼,酸可卡因鞋面 - 丹尼森,尖叫,歡笑,龍舌蘭酒引起的怪胎出來,拉烏爾公爵(約翰尼·德普)反應,它是由格雷斯斯利的為了養活他們的頭突出。


7 搏擊俱樂部 - “我的心?”由小精靈






任何一部電影,具有一個Tom Waits的歌曲必須是特殊的,但搏擊俱樂部最音樂影響力的時刻是正確的在最後,當小精靈開始播放“哪裡是我的心?”只是作為城市來轟然倒下瑪拉歌手之前(埃琳娜咸卡特)和敘述者(愛德華·諾頓)。


6。Deathproof - “打倒在墨西哥”本杯墊






在她的大腿舞Deathproof,她把很多直的女人跳舞自己變成每個人的希望的夢想。Daaayum,女孩!5。穆赫蘭道 - “Llorando”由利百加爾德里奧








4,聖汽車公司 - “讓我的寶貝騎”由RL伯恩賽德








3。韋恩的世界 - “波希米亞狂想曲”女王








2。猜火車 - “完美的一天”婁里德








1 低俗小說 - “Misirlou”由弗雷德·懷斯,米爾頓·利茲,SK羅素,尼古拉斯·迪克·戴爾和他的德爾色調Roubanis








有很多更多的電影,我們也很想加入到這個名單,但遺憾的是,我們無法找到視頻。夢之安魂曲和克林特·曼塞爾的“末時態/開始,” 羅拉快跑和弗蘭卡·波坦特與托馬斯·D.的“我想,”當然天生殺人狂和鮑勃·迪倫的“你屬於我” -你是不是忘了!



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