Browsing articles tagged with " Soundtrack"

Street Theme (Reviving Roadracers)

Mar 29, 2011   //   by parfa   //   Pangaea Project  //  No Comments

Why Street Theme? This track doesn’t have an official name, nor it was mentioned in the end credits of the movie itself. However, in some sources it was listed as “Flying Saucers Baby”, in others – “Move”. But since the track can be heard in most of the street scenes, we’ve decided to make it easier for everyone and refer to it as a “Street Theme”. This track was composed and originally performed by Johnny Reno. It can be heard five times during the movie.

We’ve started our project with that track, because it is the first of the “non-existent on the records” tracks, that appears in the movie. It took us nearly a week to record, mix and master that track. And we offer you to listen to the results of our hard work. You are welcomed to leave comments about the track as well as the whole project.

Anton Parfenyuk, Evgeniy Kolesnikoff,
Pangaea Project – 2011.
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Reviving Roadracers

Mar 29, 2011   //   by parfa   //   Pangaea Project  //  No Comments

Have you heard about the movie “Roadracers”? It is a “TV movie, filmed in 1994, directed by Robert Rodriguez. The film aired on the Showtime Network as part of the network’s “Rebel Highway” series. The movie tells a story of a rebel named Dude (David Arquette) who dreams of leaving his dreary small town and become a rock’n’roll star, but is caught in a long feud with the local sheriff (William Sadler) and his son (Jason Wiles). Salma Hayek played Dude’s girlfriend. The film was shot in 13 days”. (source: Wikipedia.org)

Soundtrack to the film – is a real firecracker of rockabilly, psychobilly & country tracks. Most of the original scores were written and performed by a talented American musician Johnny Reno. Also several compositions of Link Wray, Jamie James, Hasil Adkins, and others were used in the movie. The film director Robert Rodriguez has also participated in writing an original song. He cooperated with Johnny Reno, Paul Boll and Tommy Nix on the song called “Flying Saucers Baby”. Despite the fact that the original soundtrack was mentioned in the end credits, and that it was available through A&M Records, the album was never released.

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