The 46 Best Movie Songs of All Time

Music has played a massive role in the history of cinema. As we’ll see, some songs have become almost synonymous with the movie and, in some cases, become more popular than the film itself! In this article, we go on a trip through cinema to discover some of the best movie songs ever made. Some songs were made specifically for the film, and many were songs that the filmmaker (e.g., Tarantino, John Hughes) included because they liked the track and thought it might fit a particular scene.

We’ll be crossing lots of genres of music along the way, so sit back, grab some popcorn, and enjoy the romp through Tinseltown’s biggest songs.


“Oh Yeah” by Yello (Ferris Bueller’s Day Off)

The Swiss band Yello’s synth-pop track “Oh Yeah” became emblematic of pop culture after its feature in the iconic teen film “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off.” The moment when the protagonist, Ferris, takes a daring joyride in a borrowed Ferrari is set perfectly to the beats of this vibrant tune. This film not only brought “Oh Yeah” into the limelight but also served as a vessel for introducing The Beatles’ energetic “Twist And Shout” to a new audience, showcasing the longevity of their music. Yello’s “Oh Yeah” remains a symbol of carefree rebellion and adventure, resonating with the film’s celebration of youthful exuberance.

Related: Every song from Ferris Bueller’s Day Off

“Stuck in the Middle with You” by Stealers Wheel (Reservoir Dogs)

The inclusion of “Stuck in the Middle with You” by Stealers Wheel is a masterstroke in film soundtracking. The song, originally released in 1972, was barely known, but through its inclusion in the movie (in one of the most intense and unforgettable scenes of modern cinema), it found a whole new audience. This juxtaposition of a bright, catchy pop tune against a backdrop of extreme tension creates a dissonance that is classic Tarantino.

Related: Every song from Reservoir Dogs

“Don’t You (Forget About Me)” by Simple Minds (The Breakfast Club)

In the quintessential scene of teenage self-discovery from “The Breakfast Club,” the resonance of “Don’t You (Forget About Me)” by Simple Minds magnifies the moment when five high school students find common ground beyond their disparate cliques. This powerful scene, etching the group often referred to as The Brat Pack into cinematic history, is not just memorable for its visual storytelling but also for its sonic impact. The track, although not part of the band’s main discography, stands as a timeless gem of the synth-pop genre, embodying the spirit of an entire generation.

Related: Every song from The Breakfast Club

“Power of Love” by Huey Lewis and The News (Back to the Future)

The song “The Power of Love” by Huey Lewis and The News soared in popularity after featuring in the 1985 film “Back to the Future.” The tune became synonymous with the movie’s adventurous spirit, often associated with characters engaging in the risky endeavor of grabbing onto cars for a quick ride—an act not recommended for safety reasons. The film also showcased iconic music, notably a memorable performance of Chuck Berry’s “Johnny B. Goode.”

Related: Every song from Back to the Future

“Take My Breath Away” by Berlin (Top Gun)

The iconic track “Take My Breath Away,” crafted by Giorgio Moroder and voiced by the synth-pop band Berlin, was a significant element in solidifying Tom Cruise’s star status. The song’s sultry undertones initially underscored a heated exchange between Cruise and Kelly McGillis. It later set the mood for their romantic scenes. Its popularity soared, often being the chosen melody for countless couples’ first dance at weddings throughout the late ’80s.

Related: Every song from Top Gun

“Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me, Kill Me” by U2 (Batman Forever)

In 1995, the “Batman Forever” soundtrack achieved significant chart success, largely due to the contributions of U2 and Seal. U2’s track “Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me, Kill Me” gained substantial airplay and chart positions worldwide, capturing the essence of the film’s dramatic narrative. Simultaneously, Seal’s “Kiss From A Rose” emerged as the standout ballad from the soundtrack, etching itself into the memories of listeners with its haunting melody and emotive vocals. Both songs not only defined that year’s soundscape but also became intimately associated with the “Batman Forever” film, marking a high point in the collaboration between cinema and music of that era.

“(Everything I Do) I Do It For You” by Bryan Adams (Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves)

Bryan Adams’ hit song “(Everything I Do) I Do It For You” dominated the airwaves in 1991, becoming an international sensation. This power ballad topped the UK charts for an unprecedented 16 consecutive weeks, and reigned over the Billboard Hot 100 in the US for seven weeks. Its association with the blockbuster movie “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves,” released that summer, added to its popularity.

“Oh, Pretty Woman” by Roy Orbison (Pretty Woman)

The use of “Oh, Pretty Woman” by Roy Orbison in the 1990 film “Pretty Woman” was a pivotal choice that resonated with audiences, especially since Orbison’s passing had recently heightened his presence in public consciousness. The song’s lively guitar work and Orbison’s heartfelt singing provided an ideal soundtrack to accompany the character development of Julia Roberts’ role, enhancing the film’s romantic narrative.

Related: Roy Orbison’s greatest hits

“Diamonds Are a Girl’s Best Friend” by Marilyn Monroe (Gentlemen Prefer Blondes)

Marilyn Monroe is synonymous with the showstopping number “Diamonds Are a Girl’s Best Friend” from the 1953 film “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.” Her depiction exudes the very essence of glamor, securing the song’s place in pop culture. In homage, performers like Eartha Kitt and Beyonce to Christina Aguilera have echoed its melody. Decades later, Megan Thee Stallion included a sample in her track “Diamonds,” demonstrating the song’s lasting legacy.

“Do You Know What It Means to Miss New Orleans” by Billie Holiday and Louis Armstrong (New Orleans)

“Billie Holiday’s rendition of “Do You Know What It Means to Miss New Orleans” has etched itself into the annals of musical history as a quintessential tribute to the vibrant soul of the Crescent City. Although the film in which the song appeared did not make a significant splash—its intent as a serious jazz drama gave way to a lighter romantic storyline—the song, featuring the legendary talents of both Holiday and Louis Armstrong, continues to resonate. Musicians such as Alison Krauss, Fats Domino, and Jimmy Buffett have kept the song alive with their own interpretations, demonstrating its enduring appeal and connection to New Orleans.

Related: Billie Holiday’s greatest hits, best Jazz artists

“Shaft” by Isaac Hayes (Shaft)

In the realm of 1970s Blaxploitation soundtracks, Isaac Hayes’ work on “Shaft” stands out. The soundtrack’s opening track is especially memorable, featuring distinctive wah-wah guitar riffs by Charles Pitts that set the stage for a thrilling auditory experience. The composition captivates with an instrumental build-up, creating anticipation for a full two minutes before Hayes’ vocals enter the mix. Although certain radio stations at the time shied away from the track due to its suggestively edgy content, the word people found objectionable is never actually uttered in the song.

Related: Our pick of epic funk songs

“Everybody’s Talkin’” by Harry Nilsson (Midnight Cowboy)

Harry Nilsson lent his distinctive vocal tone to the song “Everybody’s Talkin’,” adding layers of a world-wise and compassionate man which perfectly aligned with Dustin Hoffman’s on-screen persona in “Midnight Cowboy.” Although composing was one of Nilsson’s strong suits, both of his major hits were the works of other artists—this track originally by Fred Neil and later, “Without You” by Badfinger. Regrettably, the youthful fans who cherished the single were unable to view the X-rated film, a restriction marking the era’s conservative media landscape.

“Streets of Philadelphia” by Bruce Springsteen (Philadelphia)

In 1994, Bruce Springsteen contributed to the film industry by providing a profoundly introspective soundtrack for the movie “Philadelphia.” Reflecting on the struggles associated with AIDS, Springsteen’s “Streets of Philadelphia” echoed the sobering themes present in Jonathan Demme’s groundbreaking film. The song, reminiscent of his earlier “Nebraska” and akin to the mood of “Ghost of Tom Joad,” became one of his most successful singles. Despite its somber tone, it rose to the Top Ten, securing both an Academy Award for Best Original Song and four Grammy Awards, cementing Springsteen’s influence well beyond the traditional rock domain.

Related: Greatest Springsteen songs

“Mrs. Robinson” by Simon & Garfunkel (The Graduate)

The song “Mrs. Robinson” by Simon & Garfunkel became an emblem of the 1967 film “The Graduate”, despite not being fully completed by Paul Simon during the movie’s production. Snippets of a nascent version of the song are woven into the film, a modification from the original title, “Mrs. Roosevelt,” specifically tailored for the motion picture. The film itself stands as a beacon of 1960s countercultural cinema. Interestingly, Simon & Garfunkel’s lyrically crafted “Mrs. Robinson” portrays the titular character with a tone of empathy, a contrast to the more critical depiction presented by the film.

“Born to Be Wild” by Steppenwolf (Easy Rider)

The film “Easy Rider”, directed by Dennis Hopper, became a touchstone for the 60s counterculture. Its somber narrative about a loner challenging societal norms struck a chord with the Woodstock era’s sensibilities. The soundtrack, which featured popular songs of the time, included Steppenwolf’s “Born to Be Wild”. This track, among others, found a deeper cultural significance after being featured in this groundbreaking movie.

Related: Every song from Easy Rider

“I Will Always Love You” by Whitney Houston (The Bodyguard)

Whitney Houston’s rendition of “I Will Always Love You” for the 1992 film “The Bodyguard” became an emblem of musical perfection long after its original release. The original composition by Dolly Parton and subsequent version by Linda Ronstadt were commendable, yet it was Houston’s unparalleled vocal talent that truly elevated the song. Her voice, alongside the movie’s poignant love scene, resonated with audiences worldwide, securing the track’s place in the annals of music history.

Related: Every song from The Bodyguard

“Unchained Melody” by The Righteous Brothers (Ghost)

The haunting strains of “Unchained Melody” might instantly evoke the image of Demi Moore sculpting clay, a testament to the song’s resurgence through the film “Ghost.” Originally peaking as a hit a decade and a half prior, this ballad made an unprecedented comeback. Bobby Hatfield, the lone Righteous Brother on vocals for this track, later released an updated version. Remarkably, it led to the singular event of an artist simultaneously charting in the Top 20 with two versions of the same work.

“(I’ve Had) The Time of My Life” by Bill Medley and Jennifer Warnes (Dirty Dancing)

Bill Medley of The Righteous Brothers fame lent his distinctive 1960s vocal style to the hit song “(I’ve Had) The Time of My Life,” providing the soundtrack to the climactic scene in the 1987 film “Dirty Dancing.” In a blend of genres, the track also showcased shimmering production reminiscent of disco’s heyday. Alongside Medley, Jennifer Warnes’ performance marked a high point in her career, as the pairing delivered a song that resonated with listeners worldwide. Together, they created a musical moment that captured the essence of nostalgia and joy, echoing the film’s own romantic theme.

Related: Every song from Dirty Dancing

“Call Me” by Blondie (American Gigolo)

Set against the Los Angeles backdrop, Blondie’s hit “Call Me” infuses the opening scene with an invigorating mix of cool detachment and edgy intensity. Paired with Richard Gere’s portrayal of a sophisticated escort, the track adds a distinct New York edge to the Hollywood glamour. Gere’s performance, marked by a daring on-screen nudity, solidified his reputation as a bold and compelling actor.

“Nobody Does It Better” by Carly Simon (The Spy Who Loved Me)

Carly Simon brought a captivating allure to the Bond theme with her performance in “The Spy Who Loved Me.” The track, emblematic of the unrestricted spirit of the late ’70s, resounds with sensual undertones. Marvin Hamlisch, a celebrated composer, along with Carole Bayer Sager, a lyricist he shared a romantic bond with, crafted this memorable piece. Their collaborative chemistry later blossomed into creating the acclaimed Broadway musical, “They’re Playing Our Song,” which drew inspiration from their own romantic journey.

Related: Every Bond theme song

“I Just Called To Say I Love You” by Stevie Wonder (The Woman In Red Soundtrack)

Amid Gene Wilder’s string of box office successes, the romantic comedy The Woman In Red served as a showcase for Stevie Wonder’s musical talents. His song “I Just Called To Say I Love You” not only achieved international success but also became his sole chart-topping single in the United Kingdom. The heartwarming ballad received the highest recognition when it was awarded the Oscar for Best Original Song.

“Someday My Prince Will Come” by Adriana Caselotti (Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs)

Adriana Caselotti lent her voice to an iconic ballad in Disney’s 1937 classic “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.” Despite her impressive vocal performance, her subsequent film career was limited, with only three non-lead roles in movies. Nevertheless, her rendition of “Someday My Prince Will Come” achieved lasting fame, evolving into a jazz standard and being interpreted by numerous established artists, including Dave Brubeck, Miles Davis, and Melody Gardot.

Related: Disney songs through the years

“Raindrops Keep Fallin’ on My Head” by BJ Thomas (Butch Cassidy & the Sundance Kid)

The song “Raindrops Keep Fallin’ on My Head” became synonymous with the lighthearted moments of “Butch Cassidy & the Sundance Kid.” After Ray Stevens passed on the opportunity, BJ Thomas delivered a rendition that soared to the top of the charts and was later honored with an Academy Award for Best Original Song. Among the various interpretations that followed, Bobbie Gentry’s version stands out for its poignant charm.

“Old Time Rock and Roll” by Bob Seger (Risky Business)

The synergy between film and music was never more apparent than in the 1983 classic ‘Risky Business’, where Tom Cruise’s cinematic display is harmoniously paired with the musical prowess of Bob Seger’s “Old Time Rock and Roll”. This track, which was the final single from Seger’s ‘Stranger in Town’ album, almost slipped through the cracks of obscurity. Initially, Seger was unimpressed, recognizing the potential yet aware that the melody required finesse. With his creative touch, Seger crafted the verse lyrics, unknowingly penning what would become an iconic anthem. Regrettably, he omitted to claim his due credit – a misstep he would later regret.

Related: Bob Seger’s greatest hits

“Moon River” by Audrey Hepburn (Breakfast at Tiffany’s)

Audrey Hepburn performed “Moon River” in the 1961 film “Breakfast at Tiffany’s,” a song that has since become emblematic of dreamers and nostalgia. Composed by Henry Mancini with lyrics by Johnny Mercer, its melodies and words swiftly etched a place in the annals of music history. While Hepburn’s rendition remains a classic, artists such as Andy Williams and Jerry Butler added their distinct touches to the track, expanding its appeal. The band R.E.M. has also expressed admiration for the song, particularly for its evocation of the American South.

“Lust for Life” by Iggy Pop (Trainspotting)

When Iggy Pop teamed up with David Bowie to create music in their Berlin days, hitting mainstream charts was unlikely. However, the film “Trainspotting” celebrated the era’s hedonism, catapulting Iggy Pop’s “Lust for Life” back into the spotlight. The song found renewed success, echoing through various mediums, even becoming the soundtrack to cruise ship advertisements.

Related: Every song from Trainspotting

“The Sound of Music” by Julie Andrews (The Sound of Music)

In 1965’s The Sound of Music, Julie Andrews performed “My Favorite Things,” a song that swiftly became iconic alongside others such as “Climb Every Mountain” and “Do-Re-Mi.” These tracks have become some of the most beloved from cinema. Although it has recently emerged as a popular tune during the Christmas season, its original context in the film comforted the Von Trapp children amidst a fearsome thunderstorm.

Related: Every song from The Sound of Music

“Purple Rain” by Prince (Purple Rain)

In 1984, Prince cemented his legacy with the stirring live rendition of “Purple Rain” during both his film’s climax and his subsequent concerts for years onward. The scene from the titular movie showcases the lead character atoning for his arrogance by crediting his fellow musicians, Wendy and Lisa, for the creation of the song. However, the credit for writing “Purple Rain” belongs to Prince, with Wendy Melvoin contributing to its harmonic structure.

“Que Sera, Sera” by Doris Day (The Man Who Knew Too Much)

In 1956, the film “The Man Who Knew Too Much” showcased a song that would weave its way into the fabric of popular culture. Sung by Doris Day, “Que Sera, Sera” not only resonated with audiences but also left a lasting imprint, becoming a catchphrase for acceptance of the future’s uncertainty. Day, portraying a former stage performer, infused the melody with a sense of serene inevitability. Her rendition was emblematic enough to inspire her to re-record the song in subsequent years, and even other artists—such as Sly & the Family Stone—created their own unique interpretations. Doris Day’s performance of this song remains a highlight in her illustrious career.

“This Is Me” by Keala Settle (The Greatest Showman)

The song “This Is Me,” performed by Keala Settle, forms the emotional backbone of the 2017 musical film, “The Greatest Showman.” It’s a bold anthem that celebrates individuality and self-acceptance. The lyrics empower listeners, encouraging them to embrace their unique qualities and assert themselves in the face of adversity and societal rejection. As the bearded lady Lettie Lutz, Settle delivers a powerful and resounding performance that transforms the song into a rallying cry for those who have been marginalized or outcast.

Related: Every song from The Greatest Showman, songs about being yourself

“Stayin’ Alive” by Bee Gees (Saturday Night Fever)

The 1977 hit movie “Saturday Night Fever” played a pivotal role in catapulting disco into mainstream culture, with John Travolta’s iconic performance leaving an indelible mark on cinematic history. The soundtrack, replete with chart-topping hits by the Bee Gees, became synonymous with disco’s golden age. Songs like “More Than A Woman,” “How Deep Is Your Love,” and “Night Fever,” alongside other period hits including “You Should Be Dancing” by KC and The Sunshine Band and The Trammps’ “Disco Inferno,” captured the epoch’s vivacious spirit. However, it was the use of “Stayin’ Alive” during the film’s memorable introduction that truly encapsulated the zeitgeist, transforming a simple stroll through Brooklyn—paint can in hand and a slice of pizza in tow—into an anthology of cool, nonchalant rebellion against the mundane.

Related: Every song from Saturday Night Fever, essential disco tracks

“Up Where We Belong” by Joe Cocker and Jennifer Warnes (An Officer and a Gentleman)

The 1982 chart-topper “Up Where We Belong,” a theme for the film “An Officer and a Gentleman,” marked a surprising collaboration that brought together influences from the ’60s. Buffy Sainte-Marie, along with Jack Nitzsche and Will Jennings, crafted this song despite its deviation from the usual musical paths of its singers. This ballad became the first to reach the apex of the charts for both artists.

“If You Want to Sing Out, Sing Out” by Yusuf/Cat Stevens (Harold and Maude)

Yusuf, previously Cat Stevens, provided the soundtrack for a unique love story that embraced being different with songs that came straight from the heart. Though Elton John was initially considered for the musical accompaniment of Hal Ashby’s film, Stevens’ contributions perfectly encapsulated the film’s spirit. Among his creations for the movie was this uplifting track. Ruth Gordon, playing Maude, introduces us to this piece, and Stevens’ rendition accompanies the film’s message of reassurance as it comes to a close.

Related: Yusuf/Cat Stevens’ greatest hits

“Gonna Fly Now” by Bill Conti (Rocky)

This energizing, instrumental track is synonymous with Stallone’s Rocky character and captures the heart of Philadelphia’s soul where the story is set. Bill Conti’s composition has also become synonymous with Philadelphia’s sports scene and is frequently used as an anthem at sporting events throughout the city.

“Lose Yourself” by Eminem (8 Mile)

With the film “8 Mile,” Eminem showcased a semi-autobiographical tale that cemented his status at the zenith of rapper stardom/ The movie’s crescendo unfolds with “Lose Yourself,” a track that signified Eminem’s ascension to mainstream acclaim. The song distinguished itself by intertwining an optimistic message with Eminem’s trademark defensive intensity.

Related: songs about self belief

“Can You Feel the Love Tonight” by Elton John (The Lion King)

Elton John, in collaboration with lyricist Tim Rice, contributed significantly to the soundtrack of Disney’s “The Lion King.” Their partnership, which began years earlier, flourished anew as they infused the animated film with a distinct Elton John musical flair. This song not only reflected the emotional depth of the film but also showcased John’s knack for creating poignant, lasting melodies.

Related: Every song from The Lion King

“Kokomo” by The Beach Boys (Cocktail)

After a period of diminished success, The Beach Boys soared back into the limelight with a chart-topping song featured in Tom Cruise’s “Cocktail”. Their efforts produced a sound that echoed Jimmy Buffett’s island vibe, meshing it with the band’s signature harmonies.

Related: Jimmy Buffett’s best songs

“Shallow” by Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper (A Star is Born)

“Shallow” became an iconic piece within the excellent movie “A Star Is Born”. The track echoes through the critical junctures of the protagonists’ intertwined love story and professional lives. Its crescendo in a live performance secures its stature as one of the most passionate and rousing power ballads to date.

Related: Every song from A Star is Born, songs about falling in love

“All The Stars” by Kendrick Lamar and SZA (Black Panther)

Featuring Kendrick Lamar and SZA, “All The Stars” emerged as a standout track from the “Black Panther” soundtrack. Lamar’s sharp verses blend seamlessly with the distinctive sound of a Vocoder, while SZA’s voice dominates the chorus with a bold, anthem-like quality.

Related: Every song from Black Panther

“Young and Beautiful” by Lana Del Rey (The Great Gatsby)

Lana Del Rey’s foray into film music mirrored her established musical flair. Her song “Young and Beautiful” carried the same opulent and grandiose sound characteristic of her album work, seamlessly fitting the movie’s luxurious aesthetic.

Related: Every song from The Great Gatsby

“Somewhere Over the Rainbow” by Judy Garland (The Wizard of Oz)

This collaboration between composer Harold Arlen and lyricist Yip Harburg, emerged as an emblematic piece from hit movie “The Wizard of Oz.” The song, embedded in the hearts of film and music enthusiasts alike, showcases Judy Garland’s timeless portrayal of Dorothy. Her performance eternally resonates as a celebration of hope and dreams amidst life’s metaphorical tornadoes.

“Fortunate Son” by Creedence Clearwater Revival (Forrest Gump)

The movie “Forrest Gump” packs a ton of great songs, but “Fortunate Son” by Creedence Clearwater Revival is one of most memorable. This classic rock track, epitomizing the anti-establishment sentiment of the late 1960s, aligns perfectly with the film’s depiction of the era’s cultural and political landscape. It resonates with Forrest’s journey and the contrasting experiences of those drafted to Vietnam versus those shielded by privilege.

Related: Every song from Forrest Gump, greatest Creedence Clearwater Revival songs

“Son of a Preacher Man” by Dusty Springfield (Pulp Fiction)

Featured prominently in Quentin Tarantino’s classic “Pulp Fiction,” “Son of a Preacher Man” bridges the era of the late 1960s, when the song was a hit, with the film’s contemporary 90’s setting. The gentleness of Springfield’s voice, rooted in the soul and R&B style, is the perfect counterpoint for the scene with Mia Wallace and Vincent Vega and what’s about to happen.

Related: Every song from Pulp Fiction

“City of Stars” by Justin Hurwitz (La La Land)

“La La Land,” a cinematic homage to the age of jazz and movie musicals, employs “City of Stars” as its central musical motif. Composed by Justin Hurwitz, the song captures the essence of aspiration and yearning that defines the movie’s narrative. The melody, simple yet haunting, is a testament to Hurwitz’s ability to craft a tune that resonates with audiences long after they’ve left the theater. The song is not merely a background score but an essential character in itself, elevating scenes with its rhythmic piano keys and dreamlike aura. Sung by the film’s leads, Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone, the track clinches the emotions of love and hope amidst the struggle for artistic success in Los Angeles.

Related: Every song from La La Land

“Pusherman” by Curtis Mayfield (Superfly)

The song “Pusher Man” by Curtis Mayfield is an emblematic piece from the soundtrack of the 1972 classic blaxploitation film “Superfly.” Mayfield’s soundtrack stands as a landmark in the integration of music and cinema, with this particular song providing a gritty and unflinching commentary on the life of a drug dealer, the ‘pusherman.’ The lyrics, composed by Mayfield, are a stark narrative, reflecting the complex and often harsh reality of urban life.

Related: Every song from Superfly

“The Man in Me” by Bob Dylan (The Big Lebowski)

Bob Dylan’s song “The Man in Me” gained renewed popularity through its memorable use in the film “The Big Lebowski.” Although originally released in 1970 on Dylan’s album “New Morning,” this track resonated with a new generation when it was featured in the opening sequence of the 1998 cult classic directed by the Coen Brothers. The film’s protagonist, known as The Dude, is seen meandering through a supermarket, epitomizing laid-back Los Angeles life. As Dylan’s expressive vocals and the melodic backdrop of the song wash over the scene, viewers are instantly pulled into The Dude’s quirky universe.

Related: Every song from The Big Lebowski

Photo of author

About Ged Richardson

Ged Richardson is the Founder and Editor-in-Chief of He has been featured in Entrepreneur, PremierGuitar, Hallmark, Wanderlust, CreativeLive, and other major publications. As an avid music fan, he spends his time researching and writing about new and old music, as well as testing and reviewing music-related products. He's played guitar in various bands, from rock to gypsy jazz. Be sure to check out his YouTube channel, where he geeks out about his favorite bands.

Read more