2.Hatchet Jack's Letter / Bear Claw / You Got Some Work to Do
3.Jeremiah Johnson / Top Knot
4.Wedding Chant / "The Way That You Wander"
6.The Cabin / It'll Have to Do
7.Ride to the Buffalo
8.Who Won? / Intermission
9.Entr'Acte / The Burial Ground / Ride Home / The Wake
11.Indian Death Chant / "He's Never Been Known to Be Wrong" ("An Indian Says") / Jeremiah Johnson
13.To Qualens / What's on the Spit?
14.Green and Muddy / "The Way That You Wander" / "Jeremiah Johnson" (End Title)
15.Spirits Landing (Instrumental)
16.Paints His Shirt Red / Hatchet Jack / M11 / M12 / Yes / Close Shave
17.He's Never Been Known to Be Wrong (Instrumental)
18.Hatchet Jack / Bear Claw / Full Time Night Woman
19.The Wedding / "The Way That You Wander"
20.Maybe April / "The Way That You Wander" / End Title
21.Spirits Landing / "Jeremiah Johnson"
23.Flute and Violin
25."The Heart of a Lady"
27.Violin and Piano
28."Jeremiah Johnson" (End Title)
29."The Way That You Wander"
30."The Heart of a Lady" (Humming)
31."Jeremiah Johnson" (End Title)
One of the loveliest and most lyrical symphonic scores of the early 1970s comes to CD in deluxe form in Jeremiah Johnson (1972), the Sydney Pollack-directed, John Milius-scripted western starring Robert Redford as a 19th century mountain man. The gorgeous, folk-symphonic score to Jeremiah Johnson was composed by John Rubinstein and Tim McIntire; between McIntire's efforts as a singer-songwriter and Rubinstein's gifts as a symphonic composer and orchestrator, they created a lasting piece of Americana centered around several original songs (sung by McIntire) essaying Jeremiah's story. Previously available only on LP, the complete score to Jeremiah Johnson has been restored from excellent stereo sources to present a main program generally following the LP but omitting the dialogue that appeared on several tracks. A comprehensive bonus section includes those dialogue-laced tracks, plus alternate instrumental cues from the original soundtrack and the complete demos which the composers used to secure the assignment. Liner notes feature an essay on the film and score by Nick Redman and program notes by Al Kaplan incorporating new interview material with Rubinstein by Jeff Bond.