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  • Chef Aid: The South Park Album (Television Compilation) [Extreme Version]
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Chef Aid: The South Park Album (Television Compilation) [Extreme Version] Soundtrack, Explicit Lyrics


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Audio CD, Soundtrack, Explicit Lyrics, February 1, 2008
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Chef Aid: The South Park Album (Television Compilation) [Extreme Version] + South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut - Music From And Inspired By The Motion Picture + Mr. Hankey's Christmas Classics
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 1, 2008)
  • Extreme Version (mature audiences only) edition
  • Original Release Date: February 1, 2008
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Soundtrack, Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B00000G2JM
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (64 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,670 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. South Park Theme - Primus
2. Nowhere To Run (Vapor Trail) - The Crystal Method/Ozzy Osbourne/DMX/Ol' Dirty Bastard/Fuzzbubble
3. Chocolate Salty Balls (P.S. I Love You) - Chef
4. Brad Logan - Rancid
5. Come Sail Away - Eric Cartman
6. Kenny's Dead - Master P
7. Simultaneous - Chef
8. Will They Die 4 You - Mase/Puffy/Lil' Kim/System Of A Down
9. Hot Lava - Perry Farrell/D.V.D.A.
10. Bubblegoose - Wyclef Jean/Stan/Kyle/Cartman/Kenny
11. No Substitute - Chef
12. Wake Up Wendy - Elton John
13. Horny - Mousse T. Vs. Hot 'N' Juicy
14. Huboon Stomp - Devo
15. Love Gravy - Rick James/Ike Turner
16. Feel Like Makin' Love - Ned Gerblansky
17. The Rainbow - Ween
18. Tonight Is Right For Love - Chef/Meat Loaf/Meredith Baxter-Birney
19. It's A Rockin' World - Joe Strummer
20. Mephisto And Kevin - Primus
See all 21 tracks on this disc

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

South Park ~ Chef Aid: The South Park Album

Review

This adolescent compilation will appeal primarily, if not exclusively, to the cult following of South Park, Comedy Central's animated series about four naughty boys obsessed with bathroom humor. -- USA Today

Customer Reviews

"Brad Logan" by Rancid is awesome, and "Hot Lava" performed by Perry Farrell and D.V.D.A. is, in my opinion, the best song on the album.
P. Alther
Perry Farrell and D.V.D.A. team up for Hot Lava, while Love Gravy is performed by the dynamic duo of funk-meister Rick James and Ike Turner.
Daniel Jolley
If you're looking for a good CD of South Park songs, you're better off with the sound track of "Bigger, Longer" or "Mr. Hankey's Christmas."
Scott

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By jjcx on July 25, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Not all of the tracks involve the South Park characters, but the ones that do are gold. The others each have a different audience.
I know nothing about rap, so I don't feel right about reviewing the rap tracks. I thought "Nowhere to Run" was pretty good because it seemed so dark. It's not funny, though.
The non-South-Park rock tracks range from meager to great. "[...] Rainbow" is pretty good, and sounds strangely reminiscent of music from the sixties.
But the best parts of the CD, obviously, are the South Park ones. Chef's tracks are mostly good, but a few of them do get old after awhile. This is a problem that is easily solved by NOT listening to the CD many times in a row. "Mephisto and Kevin" has some good music mixed with very entertaining lyrics that give the back story behind the crazy scientist and his little pet/son-thing. One of my favorite moments on the CD is when the four children join in, one at a time, to sing with Wyclef Jean in "Bubblegoose."
But in my opinion, the greatest song is actually "Horny," because of the conversation between Sid and Trey Parker/Matt Stone while the song is going on.
On a technical aspect, though, this CD screwed up (Unless it's just my copy, but I don't think so). Each song actually starts (As in, "has an intro") on the previous track. This was a clever trick, because it means that you have to listen to the ENTIRE CD to get the full effect, but since there is such a mix of songs, you are bound to not like one or two, and if you skip them, then you will miss out on stuff that may interest you. This problem hurts no other song like it does "Horny," as the conversation I mentioned goes on for about thirty seconds on the previous track before the song begins, so if you want to listen to it, you have to sit through "Wake Up, Wendy," which isn't too great.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Jolley HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on June 30, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Chef Aid: The South Park Album, clocking in at an amazing one hour and seventeen minutes, is fantastic which ever way you look at it. South Park fanatics like me can't get enough of the tracks featuring South Park characters, but there is plenty of great stuff here that even the most anti-South Park individual out there can enjoy. Several big-name stars add their talent to the album; some of yesterday's coolest performers turn up to entertain us one more time; the variety of song styles is incredibly diverse; and there are some of the oddest yet most effective collaborations you can ever imagine. Rap meets hard rock in a song guaranteed to rock the house, as Ozzy Osbourne, DMX, and Old Dirty Bastard team up on the supercharged Nowhere to Run. While I'm on the subject of collaborative efforts, take a listen at Will They Die 4 You featuring Mase, Puffy, Lil' Kim, and System of a Down; it's a cool and funky nougat wrapped inside a hard-edged shell of rock and roll.

Of course, the South Park characters steal the show time and time again. Any Chef Aid album has to have cuts from the man in the big white hat himself, and Chef gives us three of his classic performances, songs which we had only been able to hear snippets of on the show: fan favorite Chocolate Salty Balls (P.S. I Love You), Simultaneous, and No Substitute. Then Chef teams up with Meatloaf to record a quite memorable version of his classic love song Tonight is Right For Love, and he makes uncredited appearances on a number of other songs, including the rather hilarious entry from the larynx-challenged Ned Gerblansky. Two other Chef tracks are included here, but they appear in the form of covers by other artists. Perry Farrell and D.V.D.A.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Peter Uys HALL OF FAME on December 27, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This magnificent live in-concert CD opens with the South Park Theme by Primus, assisted by the lovable urchins (is that the ill-fated Kenny's muffled voice?) and concludes with a distinctive sound associated with the Canadian superstars Terrance and Phillip. The artists are charmingly introduced by Chef, from Crystal Method, Ozzy Osborne, DMX and Dirty Ol' Bastard doing Nowhere To Run after a rather rude introduction. This is followed by a stunning solo performance by Chef on the soulful Chocolate Salty Balls.

A highlight of the album is Eric Cartman's stirring rendition of Come Sail Away, performed with a maturity that belies his age. This is really gorgeous. Brad Logan by Rancid is a passionate slab of angry rock as is Hot Lava by Perry Farrell. The South Park urchins appear with Wyclef Jean on the tuneful ballad Bubblegoose. Wake Up Wendy sees Elton John in a rocking mood on this great love song with its rollicking keyboards, whilst Huboon Stomp by Devo represents a welcome return by these 1980s new wavers and Love Gravy is a surprisingly soulful duet by the legendary Ike Turner and Rick James.

Feel Like Makin' Love by Ned Gerblansky sounds like something by The Residents, and another highlight is H°m0 Rainbow by Ween, sensitively introduced by Chef, and what a beautiful rock ballad it is! Speaking of which, Meat Loaf puts in a sparkling, if somewhat over-energized, performance on his duet with Chef, Tonight Is Right For Love. The chef manages to restrain him, and they conclude the song in soulful harmony to rapturous applause.

Next up is Joe Strummer with It's A Rockin' World, an impressive old-style rock song.
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