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The Devil's Rejects Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics, Soundtrack

4.5 out of 5 stars 77 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics, June 28, 2005
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Editorial Reviews

Directed by the prolific Rob Zombie, The Devil's Rejects is the sequel to 2003's successful House Of 1000 Corpses, and picks up several weeks after House left off. The music featured on the soundtrack plays an integral part in the film, including the shocking ending featuring the Lynyrd Skynyrd classic 'Free Bird'. Hip-O. 2005.

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. SOUND BITE (you ain't getting me)
  2. Midnight Rider - Allman Brothers
  3. SOUND BITE (I call 'em like I see 'em)
  4. Shambala - Three Dog Night
  5. SOUND BITE(Find a new angle)
  6. Brave Awakening - Terry Reid
  7. SOUND BITE (It's just so distressing)
  8. It Wasn't God Who Made Honky Tonk Angels-Kitty Wells
  9. SOUND BITE (Would you say that again)
  10. Satan's Got to Get Along Without Me-Buck Owens & The Buckaroos
  11. SOUND BITE (this is insane)
  12. Fooled Around And Fell In Love- Elvin Bishop
  13. SOUND BITE (Chinese Japanese)
  14. I Can't Quit You Baby - Otis Rush
  15. SOUND BITE (Top secret clown business)
  16. SOUND BITE (Have fun scraping them brains)
  17. Funk#49- James Gang
  18. SOUND BITE (tootie fruitie)
  19. Rock On- David Essex
  20. SOUND BITE (What'd you call me?)
  21. Rocky Mountain Way- Joe Walsh
  22. SOUND BITE (You got it made)
  23. To Be Treated Rite - Terry Reid
  24. SOUND BITE (we've always been devil slayers)
  25. Free Bird - Lynyrd Skynyrd
  26. Banjo & Sullivan radio spot #1
  27. Seed of Memory - Terry Reid
  28. Banjo & Sullivan radio spot #2
  29. I'm At Home Getting Hammered (While She's Out Getting Nailed) - =

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 28, 2005)
  • Original Release Date: July 22, 2005
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Dual Disc, Explicit Lyrics, Soundtrack
  • Label: Hip-O
  • Run Time: 107 minutes
  • ASIN: B0009SCUXI
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (77 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #59,357 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By N. Durham HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on November 8, 2005
Format: Audio CD
You've really got to hand it to Rob Zombie. With the Devil's Rejects, the sequel to his surprise 2003 hit House of 1000 Corpses, he could have just included his own music for the soundtrack (like he did with the 1000 Corpses soundtrack), but he didn't, and instead the soundtrack for the Devil's Rejects includes music from the era of the film's story, as well as some soundbytes from the film as well to go along with selections from fictional band Banjo & Sullivan, and it surprisingly works. Tracks from the James Gang, Three Dog Night, and the Allman Brothers are here, to go along with some selections from Terry Reid and Joe Walsh as well, and they all capture the tone of the film very well. Lynyrd Skynyrd's "Free Bird" is here as well of course, and when you listen to this classic again after seeing the film, you'll never listen to it the same way again. Banjo & Sullivan (which there is a seperate album from this fictional group available as well, and is definitely worth checking out) provide "I'm at Home Getting Hammered (While She's Out Getting Nailed)", which must be heard to be believed, and the dialogue snippets from the film heard throughout this disc are a nice plus as well. All in all, much like the film, the soundtrack to the Devil's Rejects is exactly like the film: definitely not for everyone, but imaginitive and entertaining, and further proof that Rob Zombie knows what he's doing.
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Format: Audio CD
This CD, the soundtrack to Rob Zombie's "The Devil's Rejects" is a great summer album! The CD consists primarily of 70's classic rock and a pair of country songs from the 1950's and 1960's. There are two versions of the album out there, this one with soundbites from the movie, and another version without the soundbites. The soundbites for just sort of add a little bit more to the listening experience. Keep in mind though that the sound bites all contain vulgarity, in most cases the "f" word, that one word is spoken by every character in the movie in nearly every line of the script. But getting back to the music. We start off with The Allman Brothers' "Midnight Rider" which seems to set the mood for the whole album. I was very surprised to see the two country songs on there, "It Wasn't God Who Made Honky Tonk Angels" by Kitty Wells, and "Satan's Got To Get Along Without Me" from Buck Owens. These two seem somewhat out of place, but as I said in my headline, listening to this album is like a funhouse ride, so you just go along with it.
"Rocky Mountain Way" was used to perfection in the movie with it's sleazy guitar riff, "Free Bird" works really well also. The three Terry Reid tracks are standouts. Hearing these songs back to back and with sound bites, you can feel the heat of the summer and the reckless abandon depicted in the movie.
The album closes with a few tracks from Banjo & Sullivan who also have a complete album out (Banjo & Sullivan are the fictious country band in the movie). What's interesting though is that although they are on the soundtrack and have a "Hits" album, you don't hear any of their songs in the movie.
I like this album, I liked the movie. If you're a fan of 70's classic rock you'll probably like this album as well. It's a great album to play while going for a summer drive.
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Format: Audio CD
Rob Zombie is something like a modern day Renaissance man, living in a world gone mad. His music forged rock, funk, and psych into a whole new genre, making soundtracks for a wasted generation raised on Hot Rod, Hustler, and Tales from The Crypt magazines. After his earthshattering work with White Zombie, Rob did what the critics and fans said he could never himself. He blew everyone away with his first solo CD, Hellbilly Deluxe, and then the incredible tour he did with Korn. Rob began to desire the conquering of a new medium, film. After directing a writing a short segment in "Beavis and Butthead Do America," Rob began to work for his first film, nearly capturing the right to direct a film in the Crow franchise. Disenchanted with the 'red tape' in the film industry, and disgusted with the recent 'bubblegum' type horror movies, Rob set out to create his own horrors....a completely new and original horror film, while still showing his respect to the gritty, bloodspattered films of the seventies. House of 1,000 Corpses brought back memories of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Night of the Living Dead....while giving us new faces to fear. Watching this film was like living it. You felt emotionally drained when you came out on the other side.

The soundtrack for House came out a few weeks before the movie, and I'm sure there was a lot of confusion about the choice of tracks, from cuts by Buck Owens, Helen Kane, and Slim Whitman. But I don't think anyone can deny the power those songs had in the final work. I know I'll never listen to "I Remember You" in the same way again, after watching Otis, in painful, deliberate pause, delay the shooting of the cowardly police officer.

Rob's use of music is brilliant and visceral. It hearkens to Tarantino's Reservoir Dogs.
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Format: Audio CD
Zombie is turning out to have the Scorsese/Tarantino knack of choosing the right songs for the right scene. Being a musician as well as the director of many of his own videos, "Dragula" being my favorite, this should be no real surprise. Some of my favorite scenes in House Of 1000 Corpses involved music. Namely the Helen Kane number, and Slim Whitman singing "I'll Remember You" while Otis executes a wet-behind-the-ears deputy.

With the sequel, this talent has grown even more. This time out, Zombie decides to ditch any of his own music and instead favoring southern rock type songs. Joe Walsh, The Allman Brothers Band and Lynard Skynard provide perhaps some of the biggest rock anthems in this collection. And though I'm a little weary of "Freebird" it played well in the movie and I suppose it should be in anyones well-rounded music library just as a staple. There are a couple of old-style country and blues which I have a real soft spot for. "It Wasn't God Who Made Honky-Tonk Angels by Kitty Wells is a great track. It makes me want to go to a dank, smelly bar and drink Pabst out of a dirty glass. My real favorites here, however, were the tunes by Terry Reid who I had never heard of before and released only one album I believe. These are a few of the best songs I've heard in a while, and they really played well in the movie. I have to thank Mr. Zombie for making these otherwise forgotten songs available. Also I should mention the song by the ill-fated country duo, Banjo & Sullivan singing "I'm At Home Getting Hammered While She's Out Getting Nailed". You can't forget that one.

Of course on this soundtrack we are treated with a nice number of sound clips from the movie. There really are some funny moments in this otherwise brutal film.
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