Soundtrack Information

The Knack... And How To Get It

The Knack... And How To Get It

Rykodisc (RCD 10718)

Release Date: 1998

Conducted by John Barry

Format: CD

Music By

Track Listing

1. The Knack (Main Theme)
[previewing track]
2. A Certain Sucess
[previewing track]
3. Here Comes Nancy Now!
[previewing track]
4. Photo Strip
[previewing track]
5. Three On A Bed
[previewing track]
6. Blues And Out
[previewing track]
7. Certainly
[previewing track]
8. The Knack (Vocal)
[previewing track]
9. And How To Get It
[previewing track]
10. Mr. Tight Trousers
[previewing track]
11. Somethings Up!
[previewing track]
12. Doors & Bikes And Things
[previewing track]
13. Ecstacy!
[previewing track]
14. A Man Can Develop...
[previewing track]
15. End TItle - The Knack
[previewing track]
Track lengths not available for this album. If you have track length/time information for this album, please e-mail it to us at and we will add it to the database.

Related Albums

Review: Knack... And How To Get It, The

by David A. Koran June 23, 2001
1.5 / 5 Stars

How many times have we heard emulations of Barry's work in recent
time, probably too many to mention, and with this release we get yet
another set of source cues. A score akin to accompanying a travelogue
film, the jazz riffs (complete with an excellent brass arrangement) float
along with a mastery that only a few composers of then and now could
ever hope to pull off (even Bernstein and Mancini would have a hard time).
It's mainly easy listening, nothing you would ever find in a Bond film, or
for that matter, any of epics like Dances With Wolves or Out Of Africa. The
score is a sedated Ipcress File in it's arrangement, good subtle background
music with a more than obvious theme. This CD would be a
recommendation for those who would like to get a good breadth of Barry's
works if they usually only bought the afore mentioned pieces, a nice
"retro-change-of-pace". I personally like the Hammond organ work in this
score (subtle in some parts, and leading in others). Oh yeah, the film won
the Cannes Film Festival "Best Picture" (Jury du Grand Prix) in 1965, so it
can't be all that bad.

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