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Oliver & Company

Theatrical poster
Directed by George Scribner
Produced by Kathleen Gavin (production manager)
Written by Jim Cox
Timothy A. Disney
James Mangold
Original book:
Charles Dickens
Starring Joey Lawrence
Billy Joel
Natalie Gregory
Dom DeLuise
Cheech Marin
Bette Midler
Music by J.A.C. Redford
Barry Manilow
Studio Walt Disney Pictures
Distributed by Buena Vista Distribution
Release date(s) November 18, 1988 (1988-11-18)
Running time 73 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Gross revenue $74,151,346

Oliver & Company is a 1988 animated film in which a homeless kitten named Oliver joins a gang of dogs to survive on the 1980s New York City streets. The film was produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and became the twenty-seventh animated feature released in the Walt Disney Animated Classics series. It was distributed by Walt Disney Pictures and Buena Vista Distribution. It was re-released in the USA, Canada, and the UK on March 29, 1996, and again on March 7, 2009 on DVD.

The movie was inspired by the Charles Dickens novel Oliver Twist, which has been adapted many other times for the screen. In this version, Oliver is a cat and Fagin's gang is made up of dogs, one of which is Dodger. The film is Disney's fifth animated feature to take place in the present day of its release, using New York City as its setting.

Contents

Plot

Oliver, an orange kitten, is lost in the streets. He steals some hot dogs from a hot dog vendor with the help of a mongrel named Dodger. Together they are successful, but Dodger runs off, attempting to leave the orphaned feline behind.

Dodger eventually arrives at the barge of his owner, a pickpocket named Fagin, along with his meal, to share with his friends: Tito the Chihuahua, Einstein the Great Dane, Rita the Saluki and Francis (Frankie), the Bulldog. Oliver sneaks into their home, located below the city's docks, and is discovered by the dogs. Fagin, owner of the dogs, comes in and explains that he is running out of time to repay the money he borrowed from Sykes, a shipyard agent and ruthless loan shark. Sykes and his Doberman Pinschers, Roscoe and DeSoto, arrive.

While DeSoto is sniffing around the barge, Roscoe flirts with Rita, and smashes the television. He then goads the protective Einstein to let the angry but tiny Tito attack him, when DeSoto finds Oliver. The terrified kitten scratches his nose and both Roscoe and Desoto intend to tear him apart when the dog gang gets between them. Before further violence can ensue, Sykes calls his dogs back to his car, and they leave while making threats towards the gang and Oliver.

After this, a soaking wet Fagin returns to the barge, lamenting that he has only three days to find the money he owes Sykes. He discovers Oliver and, considering that they all need help, accepts him into the gang.

Next day, Fagin sets out into the city with his canine menagerie, Oliver included, and tries to sell his wares at a pawn shop, with no success. The animals, meanwhile, come face-to-face with a limousine driven by a butler named Winston. Winston is employed by the Foxworth family and is taking care of their daughter Jenny while the couple is out of the country. The dogs stage an elaborate ruse in order to get Winston out of the car. Tito and Oliver slip in and attempt to steal its radio to give to Fagin so that he'll have something to pawn to pay back Sykes. In doing so, Tito gets shocked by the electrical system, and Jenny finds Oliver tangled up in the wires near it. Oliver finds a good home and a caring owner in Jenny, to the chagrin of Winston and the Foxworth's pampered, pedigreed poodle, Georgette.

The next day Fagin's dogs go to Jenny's house. After some initial disputes, Georgette is very happy that they are there to collect Oliver, and helps them take him back, convincing them that he's been traumatised by the whole experience and wants to go back to them. When Oliver is taken back, Fagin sees Oliver's new golden tag and the wealthy district he got it from, and sends Jenny a map and a letter requesting "lots and lots of money" as a ransom. Fagin then goes to convince Sykes that his plan is air-tight enough to pay him his money.

Jenny receives the letter and takes Georgette with her to go and get Oliver back, but Fagin's poorly drawn map leaves them both totally lost, although they do unknowingly arrive at their destination. Being distraught that his "wealthy cat-owner" is just a little girl with her piggy-bank, Fagin decides that he might as well return Oliver to her, and pretends to find him in a dumpster. However Sykes kidnaps Jenny, intending to hold her for ransom to her wealthy parents, and tells Fagin that their account is closed.

Fagin, who was not expecting Sykes to use him to perform an actual kidnapping, takes his dogs and Georgette to Sykes' shipyard to rescue Jenny, which the dogs, with Oliver's help manage to do. However an enraged Sykes and his Dobermans chase them down the city streets and into the subway in his car. Roscoe and DeSoto are both thrown onto the tracks in their fight with Dodger, and presumably killed. Jenny is thrown onto the hood of Sykes' car and Fagin tries to snatch her back while the dogs drive. They emerge onto the Manhattan Bridge, where Sykes' car collides with a train and he is killed. Tito manages to steer Fagin's vehicle onto one of the Manhattan Bridge's cables and they emerge unscathed.

The next morning, Fagin and the entire group celebrate Jenny's birthday party at her home. That same day, Winston receives a phone call from Jenny's parents in Rome saying that they will be back tomorrow, apparently earlier than expected. Fagin and his dog gang finally drive into the streets to make a new start.

Characters

  • Oliver, voiced by Joey Lawrence. The protagonist of the film. Oliver is a cute orange kitten who wants a home. He joins Fagin's gang of dogs before being taken in by Jenny. He also saves her life from the black-hearted loan-wyrm, Sykes.
  • Dodger, voiced by Billy Joel. Dodger is a carefree, charismatic mongrel with a mix of terrier in him. He claims to have considerable "street savoir-faire". He is the leader of Fagin's gang of dogs, and becomes Oliver's closest friend amongst them.
  • Fagin, voiced by Dom DeLuise. Fagin is an exceedingly poor man who lives on a house-boat with his dogs. He desperately needs money to repay his debt with Sykes. Because of his economic situation, he is forced to perform criminal acts such as pick-pocketing and petty theft, but in truth he has a heart of gold.
  • Jennifer "Jenny" Foxworth, voiced by Natalie Gregory (singing voice by Myhanh Tran) . Jenny is a kind, rich girl who takes care of Oliver.
  • Sykes, voiced by Robert Loggia. Sykes is the main antagonist of the film, and is a cold-hearted, immoral loan-shark who lent a considerable sum of money to Fagin and expects it paid back. He is finally defeated at the end of the film when his car (with him in it) is hit by a train.
  • Ignacio Alonzo Julio Federico de Tito, voiced by Cheech Marin. Simply known as Tito, he is a tiny Chihuahua in Fagin's gang. He has a fiery temper for his size, and rapidly develops a crush on Georgette (although she is initially repulsed by him).
  • Georgette, voiced by Bette Midler. Georgette is the Foxworth family's spoiled prize-winning Poodle, who is jealous of Oliver getting attention. When Tito displays his attraction to her, she initially responds with revulsion. At the end, however, she displays considerable attraction to Tito, so much, in fact that she sends him running for his life when she tries to bathe, dress and groom him.
  • Einstein, voiced by Richard Mulligan. Einstein is a gray Great Dane in Fagin's gang, representing the stereotype that Great Danes are friendly, but dumb. His personality is the opposite of his name.
  • Francis, voiced by Roscoe Lee Browne. Francis is a bulldog with a British accent in Fagin's gang. He appreciates art and theatre, and detests anyone abbreviating his name as "Frank" or "Frankie."
  • Rita, voiced by Sheryl Lee Ralph (singing voice by Ruth Pointer). Rita, a Saluki, is the only female dog in Fagin's gang.
  • Roscoe and DeSoto, voiced by Taurean Blacque and Carl Weintraub respectively are Sykes's vicious Doberman Pinschers, and seem to have a long rivalry with Dodger and his friends. Roscoe is the apparent leader, while his brother DeSoto seems to be the more savage of the two. Both of them are killed in the climax by falling onto the electric rail tracks whilst fighting with Dodger. (Roscoe Blvd. and DeSoto Ave. are major streets in the San Fernando Valley, several miles from Walt Disney Studios.)
  • Winston, voiced by William Glover. Winston is the Foxworth family's bumbling but loyal butler.
  • Louie, voiced by Frank Welker. Louie is a hot dog vendor, who has it out for Oliver and Dodger after they steal his hot dogs early in the film.

Production

The working title of this film during production was Oliver and the Dodger.[1] This film pre-dated the second Disney Renaissance; much of the original Nine Old Men had migrated away from the studio by this time, which signaled the entrance for the next generation of celebrated Disney animators. At a certain point, this film was to be set after The Rescuers. If this had happened, it would have given the character of Penny more development, showing her living her new life in New York City with Georgette, as well as her new adoptive parents. This idea was eventually scrapped because the producers had then felt that the story would not have been convincing. This is why Penny and Jenny are similar.

This was the first Disney movie to make heavy use of computer animation, since previous films The Black Cauldron and The Great Mouse Detective used it only for special sequences. The CGI effects were used for making the skyscrapers, the cars, trains, Fagin's scooter-cart and the climactic Subway chase. It was also the first Disney film to have a department created specifically for computer animation.[2]

This was a test run movie before The Walt Disney Company would fully commit to returning to a musical format for their animated films;[1] Oliver & Company was the first such film to be a musical since 1981's The Fox and the Hound. For most of the next decade, all of WDFA's (Walt Disney Feature Animated) films, first starting with The Little Mermaid, were also musicals excluding The Rescuers Down Under.

It was one of the first animated Disney films to introduce new sound effects for regular use, to replace many of their original classic sounds, which would be used occasionally in later Disney movies. However, The Little Mermaid introduced even more new SFX. The new sound effects were first introduced with The Black Cauldron, while The Great Mouse Detective released a year after the previous film used the classic Disney SFX. This included some sounds such as the then fifty-year-old Castle thunder and the classic Goofy holler. However, the Disney television animation studio continued extensively using the classic Disney sound effects for several years, while the feature animation studio retired the original sound effects.

It was the first animated Disney film to include real world advertised products. Many placements of real product names Coca-Cola, USA Today, Sony, and Ryder Truck Rental were some of the most used examples. It was said on ABC's The Wonderful World of Disney that this was for realism, was not paid product placement, and that it would not be New York City without advertising.[3]

Certain animals shown in the film are inspired from past Disney films. When Dodger sings Why Should I Worry? in the beginning of the film, some of the dogs shown are Peg, Jock and Trusty from Lady and the Tramp and Pongo from One Hundred and One Dalmatians.

Reception

The film was released in 1988 on the same day as The Land Before Time, a production of Disney expatriate Don Bluth.

As of 2008, Oliver made a total domestic gross of $74 million at the U.S. box office though it grossed $53.2 million of which came from its original run.[4] Its success prompted Disney's senior vice-president of animation, Peter Schneider, to announce the company's plans to release animated features annually.[1] Aladdin was the last to continue the trend. However, they picked up the trend after The Lion King and ended it after Tarzan.

The Ren and Stimpy Show creator John Kricfalusi suggested that the film was derivative of Ralph Bakshi's works, and jokingly suggested its use as a form of punishment.[5]

During its release, McDonald's sold Christmas musical ornaments containing the movie's two main characters, Oliver and Dodger, the start of a multi-year agreement of joint promotions with licensed products.[3]

This was the only Disney film to not be distributed in the UK on theatrical release by Buena Vista International, it was distributed by Warner Bros. but was then distributed by Buena Vista International upon video release.

Despite its financial success at the box office, however, the film was not released on video until after its re-release in 1996. It was later released on DVD in 2002. A 20th Anniversary Edition was released on DVD on February 3, 2009.

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Awards

Soundtrack

CD cover for the 1996 re-release of the Oliver & Company soundtrack (an alternate cover was used in the United Kingdom).

The instrumental score for Oliver & Company was composed by J. A. C. Redford, and the film's music was supervised by Carole Childs. The first song heard in the movie, "Once Upon a Time in New York City", was written by lyricist Howard Ashman. Billy Joel, in addition to voicing Dodger, fittingly performed the character's song in the film.

The track list below represents the 1996 re-release of the Oliver & Company soundtrack. The original 1988 release featured the same songs, but with the instrumental cues placed in between the songs in the order in which they appeared in the film. Using the numbering system in the list below, the order the tracks on the 1988 release would be: 1, 2, 6, 7, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 11. The reprise of "Why Should I Worry?", performed by the entire cast, remains unreleased on CD.

Musical Numbers

In the movie various songwriters worked on the songs.

1. Once Upon a Time In New York City- Narrator

2. Why Should I Worry- Dodger & Chorus

3. Streets of Gold- Rita, Dodger, & Chorus

4. Perfect Isn't Easy- Georgette

5. Good Company- Jenny

6. Why Should I Worry- Company

1996 soundtrack listing

1. Once Upon a Time in New York City - Huey Lewis; written by Barry Mann and Howard Ashman

2. Why Should I Worry? - Billy Joel; written by Dan Hartman and Charlie Midnight

3. Streets of Gold - Ruth Pointer ; written by Dean Pitchford and Tom Snow

4. Perfect Isn't Easy - Bette Midler ; written by Barry Manilow, Jack Feldman, and Bruce Sussman

5. Good Company - Myhanh Tran ; written by Ron Rocha and Robert Minkoff

6. Sykes (instrumental)

7. Bedtime Story (instrumental)

8. The Rescue (instrumental)

9. Pursuit Through The Subway (instrumental)

10. Buscando Guayaba - Rubén Blades

11. End Title (instrumental)

References

  1. ^ a b c Beck (2005), pp. 182-3.
  2. ^ Disney Archives, "computer animation department created".
  3. ^ a b The Wonderful World of Disney: ABC television network, "the making of Oliver and Company. Comments of the animators from the production deny product placement."
  4. ^ "Re-releases of Oliver & Company". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?page=releases&id=oliverandcompany.htm. Retrieved 2008-10-25. 
  5. ^ Kricfalusi, John (1994). "Mike Judge Interview". Wild Cartoon Kingdom (3). http://www.inthe80s.com/july1995/animate/beavis.html. Retrieved 2009-03-20. 

Sources

  • Beck, Jerry (2005). The Animated Movie Guide. ISBN 1-55652-591-5. Chicago Reader Press. Accessed May 23, 2007.

External links


Quotes

Up to date as of January 14, 2010

From Wikiquote

Oliver & Company is the 27th film in the Disney animated features canon, released on November 18, 1988. The film's plot is based on Charles Dickens' Oliver Twist, which has been adapted many other times for the screen and television.

Contents

Oliver

  • [to Dodger, about the hot-dogs] Hey, wait! I helped you get those! Half of them are mine!
  • I was happy there. Why'd you guys take me away?

Dodger

  • You want 'em? Come and get 'em. (howls) But I'm warning ya, kid...
  • The Dynamic Duo has become the Dynamic Uno.
  • Consider this a lesson in street savoir faire from New York's coolest quadruped. Check ya later!
  • Absatively, posilutely!

Tito

  • Ah! It's an alien!
  • (sniffing a cigar) Man, if this is torture, chain me to the wall!
  • He's family! He's Blood!
  • You insulted my pride! That means death!
  • (after getting smacked by Georgette) I think she likes me, man!
  • He's a spy, man! C'mon, let's eat 'em!
  • [as he and Oliver investigate the limo] Forget Fagin, man, let's take this baby to Atlantic City!
  • Hey, man, you're ugly! And you're uglier than him! And you're Ugly, Part Three! Hey, you're Revenge of the Ugly!
  • What'd you call my woman, man?
  • (To Georgette) Allow me to introduce myself. I am Ignacio Alonzo Julio Fernando de Tito
  • (When Oliver falls through the ceiling) GANG WAR! GANG WAR! WATCH OUT IT'S A GANG WAR!
  • (When Francis is watching TV) Hey Frankie, man, watcha watchin, man, does he get the girl, I mean what happens?...Hey man, this stuff is boring, lets see some action, man let's watch some boxing!"

Rita

  • Run along, Roscoe. Your master's calling.
  • [about a photo of a handsome dog in Georgette's room] Excuse me, uh sister, who's Rex?
  • We need to clean you up, child, and get you some on the job training.

Francis

  • My name is Francis. Fran. Cis. Not Frank. Not Frankie. Francis.
  • [Einstein brings in a broken tennis racket] Oh, good show, Einstein. Now all we need is the court and the net.
  • Isn't it rather dangerous to use one's entire vocabulary in a single sentence?

Einstein

  • [to Francis and Tito] Look what I got.
  • [Dodger's story] I love a story with food in it.
  • [to Rescoe] Why don't you pick on someone your own size.
  • [to Oliver] Yeah!

Georgette

  • Perfection becomes me, n'est-ce pas?
  • Do you happen to know out of whose bowl you're eating?
  • Oooh...aren't you a clever kitty?
  • It may be Jenny's house, but everything from the doorknob down is mine!
  • [Dodger tells her it's not her he's broken in for] It's not? It's not?! Well, why not?! What's the problem, Spot? Not good enough for you? I mean, do you even know who I am? [lowers voice] 56 blue ribbons. 14 regional trophies. [right at Dodger] Six-time national champion!
  • [hiding a photo from Rita] NONE of your business! [to Francis, who is eating chocolates in her bed] And you, Tubby, off the bed! [sees Einstein sniffing her perfume] Get away from there, you-- [gets some blown in her face] All right, that does it, you yo-yos clear off, and I mean NOW!! [like a damsel in distress] Why me? Bark-bark!
  • (To Tito) "You know, you're not so bad after all, for a little bug-eyed freak. And with a little grooming..."

Fagin

  • Don't you understand? Sykes will be coming here any minute!
  • My days are numbered... and the number is three.
  • Dead men do not buy dog food!

Jenny

  • And for ze kitty, the house speciality: œufs à la Jenny avec Cocoa Krispies.

Sykes

  • What is this, a slumber party? Get going! Come on, you mutts!
  • (chuckling) This has all been very entertaining, but the party is over.
  • Three sunrises. Three sunsets. Three days, Fagin.
  • [as he is tying Jenny to a chair]] Don't cry, little girl.

Roscoe and DeSoto

  • Roscoe: I haven't lost my sense of humor! (kicking Fagin's television set and destroying it) See? I find that funny. (chuckles)
  • DeSoto: I like cats. I like to eat 'em.

External link

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Oliver and Company quotes at the Internet Movie Database


Simple English

Oliver & Company
Directed by George Scribner
Produced by Kathleen Gavin (production manager)
Written by Charles Dickens (book Oliver Twist)
Starring Joey Lawrence
Billy Joel
Natalie Gregory
Dom DeLuise
Cheech Marin
Bette Midler
Music by J. A. C. Redford
Editing by Mark A. Hester
Jim Melton
Distributed by Buena Vista Pictures
Release date(s) November 18, 1988
Running time 73 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Gross revenue $53,279,055

Oliver & Company is a 1988 animated movie produced by Walt Disney Pictures and distributed by Buena Vista Pictures. The twenty-seventh movie released in the Disney animated features series, it was released on November 18, 1988, and is loosely based on Charles Dickens's book Oliver Twist, which has been made many times for the screen and television. In this version, Oliver is a cat, Fagin's gang is made up of dogs, and the story is set in modern-day New York City.

It was re-released in the USA, Canada, and the UK on March 29, 1996. It is Disney's fifth animated movie to take place in the present day of its release (1988), being set in New York City, and the third movie to feature the Walt Disney Pictures logo, after The Black Cauldron and The Great Mouse Detective.

Contents

The story

The movie starts with Oliver, an orange orphan cat, who is lost in New York City, when a mongrel (dog of mixed breed), named Dodger, finds him. When Oliver gets some sausages for him (from a hot dog seller named Louie), Dodger leaves the cat behind and runs to the barge of his poor owner, Fagin the pickpocketer. Inside Fagin's barge are four other dogs, which he also owns: Tito the chihuahua, Einstein the Great Dane, Rita the afghan hound, and the serious bulldog Francis. When Oliver breaks in, those dogs (including Dodger) go into a fit of fighting and confusion over their visitor. After Fagin breaks it up, he goes outside on a quay, only to find out that he must pay his agent, Sykes, some money within three days. In order to get the money, Fagin, his dogs, and Oliver set out into the city streets the next day. While the poor man is unlucky trying to sell his useless stuff, the animals encounter a limosine that is driven by Winston, a butler. They put on an act to get his attention. In the end, Tito gets "barbecued" after interfering with the limosine's dashboard, and Jennifer finds the cat, who is tangled up in the wires nearby. Taking Oliver home at Fifth Avenue, she makes friends with him. Thus, the cat is lucky to be adopted twice in two days. The next morning, Fagin's dogs return in order to get Oliver back to their barge, much to the upset of Winston and his pet poodle, Georgette. But as they do so, Oliver feels he cannot fit in with his other friends. Yet he is Fagin's best hope, because of the gold tag on his collar. So he writes to the "Very Rich Cat Owner" at Oliver's address in hopes of getting Sykes' money faster. As Jenny reads that letter after she comes home from school, she and Georgette go to the docks to get Oliver. Jenny gets him back, thanks to Fagin, but then Sykes kidnaps her for the sake of the ransom that the pickpocketer has to pay in twelve hours. It is up to Fagin and his dogs to save both Jenny and Oliver from the wrath of Sykes and his Dobermans, Roscoe and DeSoto.

Production

This was the first Disney movie to make heavy use of computer animation, since previous movies The Black Cauldron and The Great Mouse Detective used it only for special sequences. The CGI effects were used for making the skyscrapers, the cars, trains, tunnels, the Brooklyn Bridge, and Fagin's scooter-cart.

It was also the first animated Disney movie to create a whole bunch of new sound effects to replace many of their original classic sounds, which would be used occasionally in later Disney movies. This included some sounds the audience was familiar with for years, including Pinto Covig's original Goofy yell. However, the Disney television animation studio continued extensively using the classic Disney sound effects for several years.

Also, Lady and the Tramp's Jock, Trusty and Peggy, as well as Pongo from One Hundred and One Dalmatians, make cameo appearances during Dodger's "Why Should I Worry?" musical number at the start of the movie.

Cast

  • Joey Lawrence as Oliver
  • Billy Joel as Dodger
  • Natalie Gregory as Jennifer "Jenny" Foxworth
  • Dom DeLuise as Fagin
  • Cheech Marin as Ignacio Alanzo Julio Fredrico De Tito
  • Bette Midler as Georgette
  • Robert Loggia as Sykes
  • Richard Mulligan as Einstein
  • Roscoe Lee Browne as Francis
  • Sheryl Lee Ralph as Rita
  • William Glover as Winston
  • Taurean Blacque as Roscoe
  • Carl Weintraub as DeSoto
  • Frank Welker as Louie

Crew

  • Directed by George Scribner
  • Produced by Kathleen Gavin (production manager)
  • Animation screenplay by Jim Cox, Timothy A. Disney and James Mangold
  • Art director Dan Hansen
  • Production stylist Guy Deel
  • Production consultant Walt Stanchfield
  • Character design by David Gabriel, Andreas Deja and Glen Keane
  • Computer animation by Tina Price and Michael Cedeno
  • Computer graphics engineer Tad Gielow
  • Effects graphics by Bernie Gagliano
  • Original score by J. A. C. Redford
  • Music supervisor Carole Childs
  • Assistant director Tim O'Donnell
  • Casting by Mary V. Buck and Susan Edelman
  • Edited by Jim Melton and Mark Heston (film) and Segue Music (music)

Awards

  • Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song for "Why Should I Worry?" (Nominated)

Soundtrack

The instrumental score for Oliver & Company was composed by J. A. C. Redford, and the movie's music was supervised by Carole Childs. The first song heard in the movie, "Once Upon a Time in New York City", was written by lyricist Howard Ashman. Billy Joel, in addition to voicing Dodger, fittingly performed the character's song in the movie.

The track list below represents the 1996 re-release of the Oliver & Company soundtrack. The original 1988 release had the same songs, but with the instrumental cues placed in between the songs in the order in which they appeared in the movie. Using the numbering system in the list below, the order the tracks on the 1988 release would be: 1, 2, 6, 7, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 11.

1996 soundtrack listing

  1. Once Upon a Time in New York City - Huey Lewis; written by Barry Mann and Howard Ashman
  2. Why Should I Worry? - Billy Joel; written by Dan Hartman and Charlie Midnight
  3. Streets of Gold - Ruth Pointer ; written by Dean Pitchford and Tom Snow
  4. Perfect Isn't Easy - Bette Midler ; written by Barry Manilow, Jack Feldman, and Bruce Sussman
  5. Good Company - Myhanh Tran ; written by Ron Rocha and Robert Minkoff
  6. Sykes (instrumental)
  7. Bedtime Story (instrumental)
  8. The Rescue (instrumental)
  9. Pursuit Through The Subway (instrumental)
  10. Buscando Guayaba - Rubén Blades
  11. End Title (instrumental)

Songs

  • "Once Upon A Time In New York City"
  • "Why Should I Worry?"
  • "Streets of Gold"
  • "Perfect Isn't Easy"
  • "Good Company"

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