All data and information provided on this site is for informational purposes only. DAARAC.org makes no representations as to accuracy, completeness, currentness, suitability, or validity of any information on this site and will not be liable for any errors, omissions, or delays in this information or any losses, injuries, or damages arising from its display or use. All information is provided on an as-is basis.
Search DAARAC.org

Wednesday, May 28, 2008

Quincy Jones - In The Heat Of The Night (1967)


 
01 - Ray Charles , In the Heat of the Night.mp3
02 - Peep-Freak Patrol Car.mp3
03 - Cotton curtain.mp3
04 - Where Whitey Ain't Around.mp3
05 - Whipping Boy.mp3
06 - No You Won't.mp3
07 - (Movie Dialogue) , Keep Cool.mp3
08 - Nitty Gritty Time.mp3
09 - Gil Bernal , It Sure Is Groovy!.mp3
10 - Glen Campbell , Bowlegged Polly.mp3
11 - (Movie Dialogue) , That's Enough for Me.mp3
12 - Shag Bag, Hounds & Harvey.mp3
13 - Chief's Drive to Mayor.mp3
14 - Give Me Until Morning.mp3
15 - (Movie Dialogue) , The Wrong Man.mp3
16 - On Your Feet, Boy!.mp3
17 - Blood & Roots.mp3
18 - Ray Charles , Mama Caleba's Blues.mp3
19 - Boomer & Travis , Foul Owl.mp3

Amazon.com
Composer, arranger, and producer Quincy Jones was a youthful veteran of pop, jazz, and r&b when he began creating film and television music in the late '60s, and he brought those lessons to bear on vivid, contemporary music that broke from Hollywood's dependence on conventional orchestration. Although not the first film composer to lean heavily on jazz, Jones was unusually versatile in effectively coupling jazz, blues, and soul accents as he did in the brooding, bluesy score for 1968's In The Heat Of The Night [...] — noteworthy for a terrific main title song featuring Ray Charles. [...] --Sam Sutherland

[...] The funky, southern soul of In The Heat Of The Night features Glen Campbell on banjo, Billy Preston on Organ, Ray Brown on bass, Rahsaan Roland Kirk on flute, and the Raelettes

9 comments:

Funkback said...

All I can say is powerful, soulful, stuff. Also recommended: Genius+Soul=Jazz Not asoundtrack tho'. The movie is way better than they call me mr Tibbs although it's about the same character.

Anonymous said...

Thank You, thank you, thank you!!
I was looking for "In the heat of the night" :)

Grumpies said...

Thank you so much for having this! I just got finished watching this movie for the first time. Great movie with a great soundtrack.

Anonymous said...

Ok Ok guys the soundtrack is just fantastic. But where can I get it?
Thanks for your help.
Eric

Funkback said...

Take a closer look at the first word in the so far non-review and You just might find what You're looking for Eric.

Anonymous said...

Thanks!

Amazon.com
Composer, arranger, and producer Quincy Jones was a youthful veteran of pop, jazz, and r&b when he began creating film and television music in the late '60s, and he brought those lessons to bear on vivid, contemporary music that broke from Hollywood's dependence on conventional orchestration. Although not the first film composer to lean heavily on jazz, Jones was unusually versatile in effectively coupling jazz, blues, and soul accents as he did in the brooding, bluesy score for 1968's In The Heat Of The Night [...] — noteworthy for a terrific main title song featuring Ray Charles. [...] --Sam Sutherland

[...] The funky, southern soul of In The Heat Of The Night features Glen Campbell on banjo, Billy Preston on Organ, Ray Brown on bass, Rahsaan Roland Kirk on flute, and the Raelettes.

jcmoss33 said...

It's Q!!! What more do you really have to say? His work with scoring films and TV is second to none. Check it. Peace

John Bishop said...

Thank you for this fine share. Take care.

sambson said...

This score also features the most recorded drummer in the world, Mr. Earl Palmer, who worked with Quincy on a number of projects (including Q's 1966 album Walk Don't Run, his 1968 score for A Dandy In Aspic, and Q's theme to the TV show Ironside in 1968.

Visit the Museum of Black Cult Cinema for additional information and digital media.