Here are all the songs from the “Blonde” soundtrack

The Complete Netflix Movie Soundtrack Blond has been released – check it out below.

Directed by Andrew Dominik and adapted from the novel by Joyce Carol Oates, Blond stars Ana de Armas as Marilyn Monroe in a reimagining of her life.

A synopsis reads: “Blonde boldly reimagines the life of one of Hollywood’s most enduring icons, Marilyn Monroe. From her volatile childhood as Norma Jeane, through her rise to stardom and romantic entanglements, Blond blurs the lines of fact and fiction to explore the growing divide between his public and private selves.

The film, which has divided many critics, also stars Adrien Brody, Bobby Cannavale, Xavier Samuel and Julianna Nicholson.

Blondes The soundtrack consists of an original score by Nick Cave and Warren Ellis, as well as tracks from films in which Monroe starred – including Some like it hot, men prefer blondes and niagara.

You can check out a list of featured songs below:

  • ‘Ev-ry Baby Needs a Da-Da-Daddy’ – Lester Lee and Allan Roberts (of Ladies of the choir)
  • ‘Kiss’ – Haven Gillespie and Lionel Newman (of niagara)
  • “Goodbye Baby” – Jule Styne and Leo Robin (of Men prefer blondes)
  • “Diamonds are a girl’s best friend” – Jule Styne and Leo Robin (of Men prefer blondes)
  • “I Want to Be Loved by You” – Bert Kalmar, Harry Ruby and Herbert Stothart (of Some like it hot)
  • ‘Bright Horses’ – Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds
  • ‘Rose and Patrick’ – Sol Kaplan (of niagara)
  • “Strangled” – Sol Kaplan (of niagara)
  • ‘La Cumparsita’ – Gerardo H. Matos Rodriguez, Enrique Pedro Maroni and Pascual Contursi
  • “Runnin’ Wild” – Arthur Gibbs, Leo Wood and Joseph Gray (of Some like it hot)

You can listen to Nick Cave and Warren Ellis’ original score below.

In a four-star review by Blond, NME wrote, “It’s not an easy watch and there’s a lingering sense of a movie trying to get its cake and eat it. This underscores the fact that Monroe’s acting prowess has been overlooked without a focus on his craft…. But there’s a humanity to de Armas’ performance that cuts through exploitation and by immersing us in the center of his slowly shattering psyche, it’s an ambitious assault on good taste.

“Like any effective horror, Blond unsettles you long after the credits.