American Psycho - The Soundtrack
Bowie contributes a Mark Plati
remix of Something In The Air to
the soundtrack for this controversial film.
- You Spin Me Round (2:43) Dope
- Introductory monologue with Score (0:38) Bateman and John Cale
- Something in the Air (American Psycho Remix) (6:01) David Bowie
- Watching Me Fall (7:42) The Cure (remixed by Underdog of Massive Attack)
- True Faith (5:53) New Order
- Monologue 2 with score (0:30) Bateman and John Cale
- Trouble (4:15) Daniel Ash with Adrian Utley of Portishead
- Paid in Full (Coldcut Remix) (7:08) Eric B and Rakim
- Who Feelin' It (Philip's Psycho Mix) (4:52) Tom Tom Club
- Monologue 3 with score (1:19) Bateman and M.K Mynarski
- What's On Your Mind (Pure Energy Mix) (4:35) Information Society
- Pump Up the Volume (4:06) M/A/R/R/S
- Paid In Full (Remix) (3:06) The Racket
- Monologue 4 (1:17) Bateman
- Release details
- Released April 4, 2000 by Koch Records
- Catalogue number: KOC-CD 8077
- American Psycho remix by Mark Plati
- This is the soundtrack to the film
directed by Mary Harron , which opened in theatres 7 April 2000.
- Recall: All copies in the channel were recalled
shortly before the official release date because of apparent "copyright"
problems to one song - the Huey Lewis Hip To Be Square
which on the original version was the final song on the album.
- Hidden Track: On the original pressing (with Hip To Be
Square), the CD actually has a final hidden track, about 5 minutes after the
Hip To Be Square - which contains another dialogue between Patrick Bateman
and a woman (Chrissy?). John Bowerman wrote in with the transcript:
Patrick Bateman (PB): Did you know (pause) that Whitney Houston's debut LP?
Called simply "Whitney Houston," had four Number One singles on it? Did you
know that, Chrissy?
Chrissy (?): (giggling) You . . . you actually listen to Whitney Houston?
You own a Whitney Houston CD? (laughing) More than one? (more laughing) Ooo!
PB: It's hard to choose a favorite among so many great
tracks. (pause) But "The Greatest Love of All" is one of the best,
most powerful songs ever written . . . about self-preservation,
dignity. Its universal message crosses all boundaries and instills
one with the hope that it's not to late to better ourselv... Since
. . . Elizabeth . . . it's impossible, in this world we live in, to
empathize with others. We can always empathize with ourselves. It's
an important message. Crucial, really . . . as beautifully stated on
- You can read a description by Mark Plati of how he remixed the song
This document last updated Thursday, 05-Dec-2002 05:00:57 EST