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Kirill Kulikov
Kirill Kulikov

Fallout 4 Radio Songs Download



As great as the music selection is in Fallout 4 is, it can get a bit repetitive! After my time with the game, I don't think I'll ever get the song "Atom Bomb Baby" out of my head! Now that the Far Harbor DLC is out, Reddit has uncovered a radio mod that can better help you keep your sanity. This Nexus mod adds 286 songs ranging from the 1930s to 1960s, and they all are lore specific to war and atomic energy and stuff like that.




Fallout 4 Radio Songs Download



The song list has plenty of people you don't recognize on the list, but among those who stand out. you'll see Bing Crosby, Jerry Lee Lewis, Ella Fitzgerald, Louis Armstrong among other big names. According to the mod maker, all these songs are labeled under creative commons and fair use. Check out the song list here, and download the mod here.


Fallout 3 also features a licensed soundtrack largely from the 40s and 50s which is broadcast as diegetic music on the in-game radio stations: Galaxy News Radio, Enclave Radio, and the Vault 101 PA System. According to the game's credits, the radio features songs from Decca (Geffen), Columbia (Brunswick), King (De Luxe), and RCA Victor Records. Several songs were licensed from Soundies Inc. which had digitized songs from transcription discs made available to the public for the first time. The Ink Spots song "Maybe" was reprised from the 1997 release of Fallout.


Portions of the licensed Fallout 3 soundtrack have been released on official compilation albums. A 5-song sampler CD of the licensed soundtrack and the score was given as a pre-order bonus for Fallout 3 at GameStop retailers.[18][19] The CD was styled as a 45 rpm record from the game's radio station, Galaxy News Radio. In 2019, a 10-song sampler LP Galaxy News Radio - Radio Selections from the Fallout 3 Soundtrack was released by Spacelab9 with Googie-inspired cover art also styled after Galaxy News Radio; it was released as a standalone LP or bundled with the 10th Anniversary Fallout 3 score boxset.[16][20] Three songs were not publicly issued on vinyl before.[nb 3] Due to licensing restrictions, the LP features the later 1947 version of Billie Holiday's "Easy Living" released under Decca Records with the Bob Haggart orchestra instead of the in-game 1937 version of Billie Holiday's "Easy Living" released under Brunswick Records with the Teddy Wilson orchestra.


The game features an additional radio station that plays fife and drum instrumental arrangements of American patriotic songs, most of which are in the public domain. The specific arrangements were licensed from Sound Ideas which issued the album Time Marches On - Military Marches, Ceremonial, Band Music SI-S1 in 1996[66][67] and under its subsidiary Westar Music as Proud & Spirited - Military/Marches WSR 171 in 2003.[68][69][70]


The game also features a radio station which is primarily accessible during the introductory level of the game. Among its announcements, it also plays instrumental jazz songs licensed from Sound Ideas which issued the album Frank's Place SI-N4 in 1995[72][67] and under its subsidiary Westar Music as Jazz - Effortless & Refined WSR 149 in 2003, composed by Jason Nyberg.[73][69][74] The tracks have been retitled and reissued multiple times with different authorship credits between the CD and digital reissues under Sound Ideas and its subsidiaries and licensees.[nb 21] Some songs are more popularly known by their titles from a 2010 digital album, Jazz Band Serenades, retitled and re-authored by the Essential Jazz Masters, though the album was issued after the game's release in 2008.[80]


Fallout: New Vegas also features a licensed soundtrack which is broadcast as diegetic music on the in-game radio stations. The songs cover the gamut from country-western and the 60s Rat Pack-era to more modern music recorded during the 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, and 2000s. According to the game's credits, the radio features songs from Columbia Records, Capitol Records, Decca Records (Geffen), Dominion Entertainment (K-tel),[nb 23] and RCA Victor Records. Several songs were licensed from Soundies Inc. which had digitized songs from transcription discs made available to the public for the first time. The game also features Bing Crosby's "Something's Gotta Give" then-recently digitized in 2009 from previously lost tapes.[90][91] The game also uses a 1979 re-recording of "It's a Sin to Tell a Lie" making it the only Ink Spots song used in the Fallout series that is not the original version released on Decca Records.


The game also features an additional radio station tied to the 2011 downloadable content Old World Blues. It features an original song "Begin Again" performed by the character Vera Keyes (see below for further details), as well as Peggy Lee's "Why Don't You Do Right?", Gerhard Trede's "Slow Bounce" and "Manhattan" reprised from the main game's radio station as well as several jazz instrumental tracks previously heard in the main game's casino lobbies.


The 2010 downloadable content Dead Money features two musician characters, Dean Domino and Vera Keyes. Dean Domino can perform the song "Saw Her Yesterday", a retitled and unedited clip of Bing Crosby's "Something's Gotta Give", previously featured on the main game's radio station. Additional song titles are mentioned, but are unplayable. Vera Keyes sings an original composition, "Begin Again", which serves as the "theme song" of the downloadable content. The song was produced by various members of the Obsidian developer staff: Vera Keyes is voiced by art intern Stephanie Dowling (née Stephanie DeBrule, original credit) with music by Justin Bell, sound designer. Chris Avellone, creative lead, and Mikey Dowling, audio producer, wrote the lyrics.


The song "Begin Again" was featured again on the Mysterious Broadcast radio tied to the 2011 downloadable content Old World Blues. The Bethesda blog released an official download in 2011 followed by official sheet music for the song in 2012.[144][145][146]


Fallout 4 also features a licensed soundtrack which is broadcast as diegetic music on the in-game radio stations. According to the game's credits, the radio features songs from Decca (Geffen), Columbia (Brunswick), King (De Luxe), Capitol, Dot, Sun, Laurie and RCA Victor Records. Comparing the credits from the previous games, several songs previously licensed from Soundies Inc., which had digitized songs from transcription discs to make them available to the public for the first time, are now licensed from The Orchard following the dissolution of Soundies Inc.[156]


Lynda Carter also provides original songs for the character Magnolia which can be optionally unlocked and added to the game's main radio station, Diamond City Radio. In total in addition to 5 songs from Magnolia, 25 songs are new to the Fallout series radio with 12 songs being reprised.


The game also features an additional radio station tied to the 2016 downloadable content Nuka-World. It features original songs performed by the character RedEye who also hosts the radio station. Musician Andrew W.K. wrote and performed the songs in addition to voicing the character. He described working on character as, "When I pictured RedEye, I kind of imagined myself being more filthy and ravaged than ever - like I would be after not sleeping for two months and drinking nothing but radioactive cola. That's actually pretty close to how I actually felt during the voiceover recording sessions for the game. I was drinking super intense custom energy drinks and I hadn't slept in days. I think it worked great as a method for getting into character - I was totally fried and sizzling!"[182]


Certain songs were used in promotional material, but were not used in the game itself. During E3 2016, the promotional trailer for the downloadable content the Contraptions Workshop featured Raymond Scott's "Powerhouse" instrumental.[185][186]


Fallout 76 also features a licensed soundtrack which is broadcast as diegetic music on the in-game radio stations. Many songs are themed towards the game's setting in Appalachia with country and bluegrass songs as well as songs relating to the coal mining industry. According to the game's credits, the radio features songs from Decca (Geffen), Columbia, King (De Luxe), Capitol, Dot, MGM, Cadence, and RCA Victor Records. Comparing the credits from the previous games, only "Dear Hearts and Gentle People" was licensed from Soundies Inc., which had prior to going defunct had digitized songs from transcription discs to make them available to the public for the first time, and is co-credited in the credits with The Orchard. An additional song, "Headin' Down the Wrong Highway" was taken from the same 2000 album of Johnny Bond songs also used for Fallout: New Vegas.[196] The song is credited as licensed from Bloodshot Records which had formerly partnered with Soundies Inc. to preserve music from transcription discs.[197][198]


In addition to the customary songs from the 40s and 50s, the game features many more songs from the 1930s as well as including songs from the 1960s. For the main station, Appalachia Radio, 36 songs are new to the Fallout series. 11 songs were reprised from previous games (6 originally from the radio of Fallout 3, 5 from the radio of Fallout 4). Two additional covers of "Take Me Home, Country Roads" and "Ring of Fire" were added to the radio in subsequent updates, covered more fully below.


Two original covers of the songs "Ring of Fire" and "Take Me Home, Country Roads" were recorded by New York-based doo wop group Spank, produced by COPILOT Music and Sound, and arranged by Ravi Krishnaswami. "Country Roads" was introduced in the debut trailer for Fallout 76 in 2018 while "Ring of Fire" was introduced in the trailer for the 2019 downloadable content Nuclear Winter.[232][233] The cover of the 1971 song "Country Roads" is the second original cover of a pre-existing modern song used in the Fallout series, the first being the cover of the 1993 song "Cobwebs and Rainbows" from Fallout: New Vegas.


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