Disney movies are magical and that is in part because they have ah-mazing soundtracks. The House of Mouse produces songs that instantly stick with you and either make you clap and sing along "Hakuna Matata," anyone? Every fan has their list of favorite songs, which is totally fair, but let's be real, these are the best Disney songs of all-time in no particular order. We've included songs from classic Disney movies, as well as tunes from more recent films. All Rapunzel wanted to do was see the lanterns and she finally got her wish during this iconic track from Tangled. The song is also the first time her and Eugene realize their feelings for one another as they participate in one of the most mesmerizing moments in Disney history. Even without Hercules, Meg proved that she cold take care of herself.
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29. Why Should I Worry? (Oliver & Company, 1988)
Listen to the best Disney songs
Every parent can surely name the most popular Disney song in their household. And as your parent, you will just have to accept that fact. The rest of the list, published by PlayLikeMum. But number four? Entirely perplexing. Of course, this lists only ranking songs based on Spotify plays, so perhaps Cars just has a particularly passionate Spotify fan base. Take a look at the top 10 for yourself, and find the rest of the song list here.
Thu 18 Jul It is not clear if Little April Shower is supposed to sound as sinister and hallucinatory as it does — the middle section of the song, with its wordless, seasick vocal chorus and surging orchestration seems to cast a pall over its cuter moments. The writer of Hamilton, Lin-Manuel Miranda , came up with this homage to the 60s sunshine pop of the Turtles or the Association. And, like the best 60s sunshine pop, something shady lurks beneath the carefree breeziness of its tune: lyrics that offer a masterclass in passive-aggression. A song that can survive being performed a d eux by Peter Andre and Katie Price is clearly a song that is exceptionally well constructed. Meanwhile, Waits in jazz-influenced beatnik mode sounds like an inspiration for this song, from the film that launched a thousand teenage goth backpacks. It works on two levels: as a villain wishing death on his enemies and as an up-yours kiss-off to a former partner.