Perseverance Records has announced the first official soundtrack CD release for the 1980 cult classic Prom Night directed by Paul Lynch and starring Jamie Lee Curtis, Leslie Nielsen, Casey Stevens, Eddie Benton, Michael Tough, Robert A. Silverman and Pita Oliver. The album features the film’s complete original score composed by Carl Zittrer & Paul Zaza (Porky’s, My Bloody Valentine, A Christmas StoryMurder by Decree), as well as the original disco songs from the film. Also included are six unreleased disco songs and score not used in the final production. The soundtrack will be released on May 10 and is now available for pre-order on Amazon. Prom Night is now available on VOD, Blu-ray and DVD.

Here’s the track list of the album:

1. Opening
2. Killer’s Call List
3. Tearing Up the Yearbook
4. Beach Flashback
5. Prom Night Cello Theme
6. Killer Tension
7. Prom Night Suspense Theme
8. Piano Theme
9. Dancin’ in the Moonlight
10. Love Me Till I Die
11. Tonight is Prom Night
12. Changes
13. Time to Turn Around
14. Fade to Black
15. Prom Night (Not used in Film)
16. Love Theme (Not used in Film)
17. Disco Out the Back Door (not used in Film)
18. You Can Be What You Want To Be
19. Another Disco Funk Track
20. Funk Dat Disco (Not used in Film)
21. Burnin’ With Desire (Not used in film)
22. Hallway Chase (Not used in film)
23. Haunting Robin (Not used in film)
24. Calm Before the Storm (Not used in film)
25. Caught in the Web (Not used in film)
26. Eerie (Not used in film)
27. Escape (Not used in film)
28. Hunted (Not used in film)
29. Lurking (Not used in film)
30. Quivering (Not used in film)
31. Trapped (Not used in film)
32. Who’s There’ (Not used in film)
33. Vertigo (Not used in film)
34. Waiting (Not used in film)
35. Mystery Build (Not used in film)

  1. greg garner says:

    This is long overdue. For a movie that takes place at a dance, the music is essential, and Prom Night simply could not have been any stronger in this regard. The original songs that were created for the film were far stronger than most of the disco radio hits of the era, because they generally suited precisely what was happening on the screen at any given moment. Since they were unique to the film, they lend the proceedings a distinctive sense of time and place. Much more so than if they had staged a bunch of killings with something familiar like YMCA blaring in the background. The soundtrack, like the film itself, is an essential, and a classic.